v* # •. fr*^ v Y -^i * 1/ r / *'V -^ <? er / c <Ju> w ^ #• ^ £ 3>1 <?<^f ^" 5- ^Q ^£. j (p ^T ' --e^ 7 .(3/ J#^ y ^>7. •^ ^*^s- SP ^ ^ £>" eg « The 1950 Pegasus of Washington College in Chestertown, Maryland p E G S S W <W'/ ^ //. /",/// 1 m Presented Iff The Junior Class of WASHINGTON COLLEGE Chester town Maryland r 2\ V" 4 1950 3n ifBlemortam 1889 - GILBERT WILCOX MEAD - 1949 A.B., Allegheny College; A.M., Columbia University; LL.D., Birmingham-Southern College; Phi Beta Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa; Tau Kappa Alpha; Phi Gamma Phi; Kcppa Phi Kappa; past President, National Inter-Fraternity Council; representative of the Association of American Colleges to the American Council on Education. Born sixty years ago in what is now a part of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, Gilbert W. Mead was widely educated both in this country and abroad. In education, he acquired a wide background of training and experience on the college level at Hunter College, Columbia University, and West- minster College, Pennsylvania. Just before com- ing to Washington College as president, Dr. Mead served as dean of Birmingham-Southern College. But here at Washington College was what he had studied and prepared for all his life. The col- lege became the second most important thing in his life; and he doubled its size and greatly en- hanced its reputation. He was an intense stu- dent of its history and was discouraged when the students failed to mirror his interest. At the time of his passing, Dr. Mead was compiling a com- plete history of the school; and his exhaustive research frequently brought to light interesting and prideful things in its history. He was the holder of honorary degrees, was a member of four honorary fraternities— among them Phi Beta Kappa and Omicron Delta Kappa — and was a past chairman of the National Inter-Fraternity Council. But with all his national recognition, Dr. Mead remained loyal to the young people he understood, loved and respected. He was vitally interested in their welfare and problems. Shortly before his death, Dr. Mead remarked to one of his students, "Instead of the 'folly of youth' one should speak of the 'folly of age' for age lacks the resiliency and far horizons of youth". Educator, administrator, liberal, philosopher, counselor and confidant; but even more— he was a friend. TIME THE WEEKLY NEWSMAGAZINE BR. FORD MAKF OF THE YEAR Courtesy of TIME Copyright TIME. In TO VO U LAWRENCE FORD, A.M., F With sincerity, this book is dedicated. LiAST of the individualists, Don Quixote, Thomas Jefferson, 8:1 5's the bell shaped curve, un cervaza con los hijos, daylight saving time, import duties, the Great War, and— last but not least, bow ties and Harris Tweeds. West and Middle Ha Middle and East Halls Fraternity Row William Smith Hall Dunning Hall La Administration OFFICERS OF FREDERICK G. LIVINGOOD, B.S., LL.D., Ed.M., Ed.D. Acting President, Dean at the College and Professor of Educatio iinimsTiivmn Amanda T. Bradley A.B., A.M. Dean at Women and Assistant Professor of English Charles B. Clark A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Dean of Men and Prole History and Govern™ Frederick W. Dumschott Mat ie R. Whit ker John S. Smith A.M. Registrar B.S., S.T.B., A.M., Ph.D. usiness Manager and Assistant Administrative Assistant and Professor of Political Science Assistant Professor of Philosophy FACULTY William R. Howell, Ph.B., M.A., B.D., Ph.D. Professor of Economics and Sociology William S. Krisher, B.S., A.M. Assistant Professor of Economic Louis F. Albrecht, A.B. Instructor in Accounting and Econ E. Winifred Opgrande, A.B., A.M. Minnie B. Knipp, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Speech Assisfonf Professor of Education R. C. Simonini, Jr., A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Professor of English FACULTY ***)&* Charles H. Voelker, A.B., A.M., Sc.D. Professor of Physics Joseph H. McLain, B.S., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Chemistr A. B. Hardcastle, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Professor of Biology H. Linwood Yager, A.B., A.M. Assistant Professor of Mafhemoh Clarence J. Black, B.S., M.A., M.S., Ph.D Professor of Chemistry Vivian Farlowe, B.S., A.M. Assistant Professor of Biology FACULTY Lawrence Ford, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. George G. Rathje, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. McKendree R. Langley, A.B., A.M Assistant Professor of Modern Languages Professor of German Assistant Professor of Modern Language Cormac G. Cappon, A.B., M.A. Frederick H. Meigs, A.B., A.M., B.S. in L.S. Assistant Professor of Languages Director of George A. Bunfing Library Richelieu Orr, A.I Assistant Libraria Mary E. Massey, A.B., A.M., Ph.D Assistant Professor of History ,?* Doris T. Bell Instructor in Physical Education lor Girls FACULTY Dominic Montero, A.B., A.M. Edward L. Athey, A.B., A.M. Assistant Professor of Physical Education Assistant Professor of Pfiysr'caf Edu, Francis P. Apichella, B.S. in Ed. Assistant Professor of Physical Educat BEHIND THE MIES DOROTHY HOPKINS LOUISE LICOTA MISS MATTIE WHITAKER MRS. NEWTON MISS HELEN SIMPERS MRS. WINIFRED OSWIN Student's idea of the faculty Twilley and Ransone in action please". Laying the corner-ston "Shoot two, Mr. Scallio at Somerset . . . Tension on the bench . . ' . . . Somerset going up . . . "A cuppa coffe Las Closes WASHINGTON COLLEGE MARY LUCILLE ACKER BALTIMORE MAJOR: Chemistry MINOR: Math-Physit Science Club 2, 3, 4; Mt. Vernon Literary Society 3; Women Student Government Assc lowship 4; Hockey 1, 2. President 4; Relic JOHN RICHARD ALTHOUSE SALISBURY MAJOR: Economics MINOR: English Theta Chi 3, 4; Washington Players 4; Intramural Basket- ball 4. VINCENT LOUIS BACCHETTA, JR. AVONDALE, PENNSYLVANIA MAJOR: Mathematics MINOR: Physics Theta Chi 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Sigma Omicron 3, 4; Vice Presi- dent 4; Omicron Delta Kappa 3, 4; Inter-Fraternity Council 2; Choir 1; Newman Club 2, 3, 4; Science Club 4; Editor of Handbook 2; Pegasus 2; Mathematics Assistant 4; Varsity Club 2, 3, 4; Soccer 1, 2, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 1, 2; Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. JULIA PAULINE BAKER MAYO MAJOR: Biology MINOR: Chemistry Alpha Omicron Pi 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary 4; Forensic Society Secretary 1; Science Club 4; Biology Assistant 4; Badminton 1, 2, 3; Basketball 3. THE PEGASUS OF 1950 THE PEGASUS OF 1950 EDWIN TAYLOR BESSON STOCKTON MAJOR: Chemistry MINOR: Biology-Mafhemafic! Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4; Science Club I, 2, 3, 4; For ensic Society I, 2; Washington Players 4; Track 1. CHARLES MALONE BETTS, JR. BALA-CYNWYD, PENNSYLVANIA MAJOR: Economics MINOR: PsychSociology Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4; Assistant Treasurer 3; Choir 1, 4; Pegasus 3, 4; Editor-in-Chief 4; Board of Publications Secretary 4; Golf 1. 2; Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Baseball 2, 4. WALTER HARRISON BLAKE NEW YORK, NEW YORK MAJOR: History MINOR: Politico) Science lambda Chi Alpha 2, 3, 4 Secretary 2; Choir 1; Canterbury Club 4. LOUIS GEORGE BLIZZARD CEDARVULE, NEW JERSEY MAJOR: Biology MINOR: Chemistry Theta Chi 2, 3, 4; Washington Players 1, 2; Science Club 1, 2; Dean of Men's Council President 4; Varsity Club 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4 Football 3. WASHINGTON COLLEGE WASHINGTON COLLEGE MARY CAROLENE BOWES CHESTERTOWN MAJOR: English MINOR: History Alpha Omicron Pi 3, 4; Washington Players 3, 4; Newman Club 3, 4; Radio Guild 3. RUSSELL MEREDITH BOWIE P/SGAH MAJOR: Mathematics MINOR: Spanish Kappa Alpha 3, 4; Inter-Fraternity Council 3; Track 3, 4; Cross Country 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2; Wrestling 2, Intramural Softball 1, 3, 4. CHARLES LAWRENCE BRANDENBURG ESSEX MAJOR: Chemistry MINOR: Bio/ogy Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4; Omicron Delta Kappa 3, 4; Science Club 1, 2, 3; Elm 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean of Men's Council 2; Wash- ington Players 3; Varsity Club 3, 4; Secretary 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Captain 4; Cross Country 2, 3, 4; Captain 4; Foot- ball 2. HERMAN GILBERT BRANT CUMBERLAND MAJOR: Zoo/ogy MINOR: Botany Kappa Alpha 3, 4; Science Club 4; Football 3. THE PEGASUS OF 1950 THE PEGASUS OF 1950 ROBERT CHRISTIAN BRENIZER STILL POND MAJOR: Pofilical Science MINOR: History lambda Chi Alpha 2, 3; Omicron Delta Kappa 4; Inter- Fraternity Council 3; Forensic Society I, 2, 3, 4; Vice-Presi- dent 2; President 3, 4; Mt. Vernon Literary Society 3; Wash- ington Players 2,- Elm 3, 4; News Editor 4; History-Political Science Assistant 3; Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 4. Football 2. FREDERICK RUDOLPH BROWN CHESFERTOWN MAJOR: English MINOR: History Kappa Alpha 3, 4; Elm 1. 2, 3; Spirts Editor 3; Pegasus 3; Forensi; Society 2, 3; Washington Players 3; Baseball 2; Intramural Football 1, 2. JAMES PAUL BROWN SALISBURY MAJOR: Econon Theta Chi 1, 2, MINOR: Psychology 1, 3; Intramural Basketball 1, JOHN EDWARD BURK CHESTER, PENNSYLVANIA MAJOR: Mathematics MINOR: English Theta Chi \, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Club 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Captain 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3. WASHINGTON COLLEGE WASHINGTON COLLEGE HENRY THOMAS CALDWELL, JR. DONALD FRANCIS CAMPBELL RISING SUN BALTIMORE MAJOR: Mathematics MINOR: Biology MAJOR: Economics MINOR: Spanish Theta Chi 1, 2, 3, 4; Pegasus 2, 3; Business Manager 3; Soccer 1, 2, 3; Lacrosse 2; Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. JAMES MARTIN CAMPBELL PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA MAJOR: Physics Ml Lambda Chi Alpha 2, 3, 4 President 4; 3, 4; Vice-President 4; Inter-Fraternity President 4; Washington Players 2; Cla: Who in American Colleges and Univen JEROME PERRY CHAMBERS PRESTON Math-Chemistry MAJOR: Mathematics MINOR: Physics in Delta Kappa Alpha Omega Nu 3, 4; Science Club 3, 4; Intramural Bas- cil 3, 4; Vice- ketball 3; Intramural Softball 3. THE PEGASUS OF 1950 THE PEGASUS OF 1950 ARTHUR McLEAN CHRISTIE SILVER SPRING MAJOR: History MINOR: English Lambda Chi Alpha I, 2, 3, 4; Pegasus 3, 4; Intramural Bas- ketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Softball I, 2, 3, 4. CHARLES WILLIAM COSS HAGERSTOWN MAJOR: History MINOR: Pol. Science Thela Chi 2, 3, 4; Forensic Society 1, 2; Baseball Manager 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball Manager 2, 3, 4. JOHN OREM CROUCH CHESTERTOWN MAJOR: Chemistry MINOR: Math.-Phy VICTOR MANUEL CUEVA LUKE MAJOR: Economics MINOR: History Kappa Alpha 3, 4; Newman Club 3. WASHINGTON COLLEGE WASHINGTON COLLEGE DALLAS ELLWOOD DAVIS IRONSIDES MAJOR: Biology MINOR: Chemistry Dean of Men's Council 4; Science Club 3; Soccer 1; Wrestling Manager 2. CLAY DENNIS SNOW HILL MAJOR: Economics MINOR: History-Political Science Kappa Alpha 3, 4; Dean of Men's Council 4; Baseball 2, 3; Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. ROBERT ROSS DERHAM WESTERNPORf MAJOR: Chemistry MINOR: Ma/hematics Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4; Science Club 2, 3; Football 1, 2; Baseball 2, 3, 4; Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Softball 1. JOHN ALRICKS DERINGER CHESTERTOWN MAJOR: Economics MINOR: Political Science-History Varsity Club 3, 4; Choir 1, 2; Football 1, 2, 3; Soccer 2, 3, 4; Baskebtall 2. THE PEGASUS OF 1950 THE PEGASUS OF 1950 AGNES THERESA DONAHOE MASSEV MAJOR: Biology MINOR: Psycho/og Badminton 2, 3. 4. JAMES WILLIAM DUNCAN VICKSBURC. MISSISSIPPI MAJOR: Economics MINOR: Psychology Lambda Chi Alpha 2, 3, 4; Secretary 4; Omicron Delta Kappa 4; Washington Players 2, 3, 4; Treasurer 3, President 4; Elm 2, 3, 4, Mt. Vernon Literary Society 2, Radio Guild 3; Speech Assistant 4, Track I. PATRICIA VIRGILINE EDWARDS BALTIMORE MAJOR: Biology MINOR: Psychology Zeta Too Alpha 3, 4; Secretary 4; Pegasus 3. JOAN L. EISENBERG ElKINS PARK, PA. MAJOR: English MINOR: Psych-Socio/ogy Elm 1, 2, 3, 4; Senior Editor, 2, Associate Editor 3, Feature Editor 4; Washington Players I, 2, 3, 4; Choir 1; Mt. Vernon Literary Society 3, 4; Religious Fellowship 4; Class Secretary 4; English Assistant 3; Middle Hall Council Vice-President 4; ral Sports 1, 2. WASHINGTON COLLEGE WASHINGTON COLLEGE PAULINE JEAN EVANS BETHESDA MAJOR: English MINOR: Spanish Alpha Omicron Pi 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice-President 4; Choir 1; Pegasus 1, 2; East Hall Council Vice-President 3; Spanish Assistant 4. WILLIAM HERBERT FEEHAN BALTIMORE MAJOR: History MINOR: Spanish-Ge Choir 3, 4; Science Club 3, 4; Religious Fellowship A. GERALDINE ANNE FISHER BALTIMORE MAJOR: English MINOR: History Alpha Omicron Pi I, 2, 3, 4; President 4; Women's Student Government Association 3; East Hall Council 2, 3; Vice- President 2; President 3; English Assistant 3; Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 4. WILLIAM DANIEL GEITZ ROCK HALL MAJOR: Chemistry MINOR: Mafh-Phys: Laboratory Assistant 3. THE PEGASUS OF 1950 THE PEGASUS OF 1950 JOHN LEE GILL CHESTERTOWN MAJOR- Economics MINOR: History Lambda Chi Alpha 3, 4. WILLIAM GARRETT GREENLY DENTON MAJOR: Economics MINOR: History Theta Chi 1, 2. 3, 4; Secretary 1, 2, 3; Interfraternily Coun- cil 2, 3, 4; President 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Con- ductor 4; Soccer 2, 3, 4; Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4. JAMES JOEL HADAWAY, JR. CHESTERTOWN MAJOR: History MINOR: Political Science-Economics Theta Chi 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Softball 1, 2; Intramural Basketball 1, 2. DANIEL ANDREW HALL RISING SUN MAJOR: History MINOR: Economics Kappa Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice-President 4; Historical Society 1, 2; Varsity Club 3, 4; Vice-President 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1; Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. WASHINGTON COLLEGE WASHINGTON COLLEGE MOE JACOB HARRIS ELKTON MAJOR: Biology MINOR: Chemistry Alpha Omega Nu 2, 3, 4; Treasurer 4; Science Club 3, 4; Intramural Softball 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. ARTHUR HENRY HASTINGS SALISBURY MAJOR: Eng/isri MINOR: Phi/osop/iy-Re/i'gion RUTH ELLEN HENDRICKSON BALTIMORE MAJOR: Spanish MINOR: English Mt. Vernon Literary Society 1, 2; Choir 1, 2, 3,; Future Teachers of America 4. HENRY ARTHUR HIGHLAND RIDGELY MAJOR: Biology MINOR: Chemistry Alpha Omega Nu 4; Pegasus 2; Science Club 1, 2, 3; Intra- mural Softball 2. THE PEGASUS OF 1950 THE PEGASUS OF 1950 WALTER RALPH HITCHCOCK PIK.ESVILLE MAJOR- Economics MINOR: History Theto Chi 2, 3, 4; Lacrosse 2, 3, 4; Soccer 3. CHARLES BERNARD HOFFMAN, JR. BALTIMORE MAJOR: Economics MINOR: Political Science-History Kappa Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4; Inter-Fraternity Council Secretary- Treasurer 4; Elm Feature Editor 1; Lacrosse Club President I, 2; Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, 4, Football I; Omicron Delta Kappa 4. FRANK TREVOR HOGG, JR. CENTERVIUE MAJOR: History MINOR: Moth-Psychology Lambda Chi Alpha 2, 3, 4; Varsity Club 3, 4; Football 2, 3, 4. RAYMOND OLIVER HOLLIS ELKTON MAJOR: Political Science MINOR: Ge Lambda Chi Alpha 4; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, E/m 1; Pegas Jerman Club 2; Germ nural Basketball 3, 4. 4; Baseball 1, 2; Inti WASHINGTON COLLEGE WASHINGTON COLLEGE MILTON LeCOMPTE HUBBARD, JR. CAMBRIDGE MAJOR: Economics MINOR: Political Science Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4; Varsity Club 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1; Cross Country 4; Intra- mural Basketball 2, 3, 4. ROBERT ADELBERT HUNGERFORD, JR. BRYANS ROAD, CHARLES COUNTY MAJOR: History MINOR: Economics Kappa Alpha 3, 4; Treasurer 3, 4; Newman Club 3, 4; Varsity Club 4; Football Manager 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball Manager 1, 2, 3, 4. MARY ELLEN IVORY KECOUGHTAN, V/RGIN/A MAJOR: Sociology MINOR: Political Science Zeta Tau Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4 Secreatry 3, President 4; Pegasus 1, 2; Washington Players 1; Newman Club 2, 3, 4; Secretary 2, 3; Elm 3; Movie Guild 3; Women's Council Secretary 3; Class Secretary 3; Sociology Assistant 4; Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 4. JOHN HENDERSON JACKSON BALTIMORE MAJOR: History MINOR: Political Science-Psychology Kappa Alpha 2, 3, A; Omicron Delta Kappa 4; Inter-Fra- ternity Council 4; Dean of Men's Council 4; Class Treasurer 4; Lacrosse Club 2, 3, 4; President 4; Lacrosse 2, 3, 4. THE PEGASUS OF 1950 THE PEGASUS OF 1950 RUSSELL THEODORE JACOBSON PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA MAJOR: Physics MINOR: Mathematics Pegasus 3; Washington Players 3; Science Club 3, 4, Goll 1, 2. LOUIS RITCHIE JAMES HACERSTOWN MAJOR: English MINOR: Spanish Lambda Chi Alpha 2, 3, 4; Treasurer 3, 4j Sigma Sigma Omicron 3, 4; President 4; Omicron Delta Kappa 4; Forensic Society 1; English Assistant 4; Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. WILLIAM RICHARD JESTER HARRINGTON, DELAWARE MAJOR: History MINOR: English Alpha Omega Nu 3, 4; Mt. Vernon Literary Society 4; Track 1; Football 2. NORMA JEAN JOHNSON ATLANTIC CITY, NEW JERSEY MAJOR: English MINOR: Economics-Spe Zeta Tau Alpha 3, 4; Washington Player Club 3, 4; Forensic Society 3, 4; Mt. Ve 3; Chess Club Secretary-Treasurer 4; America 4. on Li Futi erary So WASHINGTON COLLEGE WASHINGTON COLLEGE HARRY FREDERICK KABERNAGEL BALTIMORE MAJOR: Chemisrfy MINOR: Mathematics Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 3, 4; Vice-President 4; Lacrosse 2, 3, 4; Football 3; Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4. DOROTHY HELEN KELM TOWSON MAJOR: Chemistry MINOR: Math-Physi Science Club 4. WILLIAM HENRY KENWORTHEY, JR. SMVRNA, DELAWARE MAJOR: Economics MINOR: Socio/ogy-History Theta Chi 2, 3, 4; Dean of Men's Council 1; E/m 3, 4; Pegasus Feature Editor 3; Varsity Club 3, 4; Treasurer 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1; Intramural Basketball 1, 2. PATRICIA MURRAY KESTING BALTIMORE MAJOR: Sociology MINOR: Psycho/ogy Zeta Tau Alpha 3, 4; Cheerleaders 4. THE PEGASUS OF 1950 THE PEGASUS OF 1950 DONALD THOMAS KIRWAN CAMBRIDGE MAJOR: Economics MINOR: Political Sc LEONARD SANDERS KRASSNER NEW HAVEN, CONNECTICUT MAJOR: Biology MINOR: Chemistry Alpho Omega Nu 2, 3, 4; Vice-President 2, President 3; Omi- cron Delta Kappa 3, 4; President 4; Inter-Frat Council 4; Washington Players 1-4; Treasurer 4; Class President 3; Movie and Radio Guild President 3, 4; Elm 2, 3; Science Club 2-4, Literary Society 3; Forensic Society 1-3; Hygiene and Speech Assistant 4; Who's Who 4; Tennis 2; Intramural Basketball 3, 4. FRANK HAROLD KUHN HADDONFIELD, new jersey MAJOR: Political Science MINOR: Hisror Elm 1; Washington Players 1; Art Club 2; Pegasus 2. ERNEST JOSEPH LEE MARCUS HOOK, PENNSYLVANIA MAJOR: Economics MINOR: Psychology-Philosophy Newman Club 3, 4; Elm 3; Pegasus 4; Economics Assistant 3; Rifle Team 4; Basketball 2; Intramural Basketball 3, 4; Intramural Softball 3. WASHINGTON COLLEGE WASHINGTON COLLEGE RALPH OLDS LEONARD LUTHERVILLE MAJOR: Biology MINOR: Chemistry Alpha Omega Nu 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, A; Radio Guild 2, 4; Science Club 3; Canterbury Club 4; Wrestling 1, 2; Track 3. MARY ANTOINETTE LUCIA SALISBURY MAJOR: Spanish MINOR: History Zeta Tau Alpha 3, 4; Newman Club 2, 3, 4; Choir I. EDGAR RANKIN LUSBY KENNEDYVILLE MAJOR: History MINOR: Economics-Po/itica/ Sciei Forensic Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary-Treasurer 3, Vice-Pn dent 4. RALPH DUNCAN MAC PHERSON, JR. EASTON MAJOR: Biology MINOR: Chemistry Lambda Chi Alpha 2, 3, 4; Soccer I. THE PEGASUS OF 195 THE PEGASUS OF 1950 HARVEY REED McCONNELL, JR. BRENTWOOD MAJOR: Biology MINOR: Psychology Thela Chi 3, 4; Science Club 3, 4; Psychology Assistant 4; Intramural Baskebtoll 1, 2. ROBERT EUGENE MEEKER PRESCOTT, ARIZONA MAJOR: Economics MINOR: Philosophy Kappa Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4; Golf I, 2; Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3. 4; Intramural Softball 3, 4. ABRAHAM HAMOR MENDENHALL CEC/ITON MAJOR: Zoology MINOR: Chemistry Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4; Science Club 2; Track I, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 2; Soccer 2, 3, 4; Intramural Basketball 3. MARGARET ANN METCALFE CHESTERTOWN MAJOR: History MINOR: Spanish Alpha Chi Omega 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary 3; Pan Hellenic Coun- cil 4; Pegasus Art Editor 4; Athletic Association 3; Hockey 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Badminton 1, 2, 3, 4. WASHINGTON COLLEGE WASHINGTON COLLEGE EDWARD JUDSON MILLER BALTIMORE MAJOR: English MINOR: Sociology Alpha Omega Nu 3, 4; Elm 2, 3, 4; Editor-in-Chief 4; Board of Publications 4; Radio Guild 4; Newman Club 3; Chess Club 4; Track 1, 2, 4; Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Intra- mural Softball 3, 4. JAMES DOUGLAS MITCHELL BINGHAMTON, NEW YORK MAJOR: Biology MINOR: Psychology Theta Chi 3, 4; Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Softball 2, 3, 4. DONALD ERWIN MULLER BROOKLYN, NEW YORK MAJOR: Biology MINOR: Psychology Washington Players 1, 2, 3, 4; Pegasus Associate Editor 3; Mt. Vernon Literary Society 1; Science Club 1; Football Manager 2. WILLIAM WALTER MULLIGAN WORTON MAJOR: History MINOR: Political Science-Sociology Kappa Alpha 3, 4; Newman Club 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Soccer 1, 2; Football 3. THE PEGASUS OF 1950 THE PEGASUS OF 1950 CHARLES FRANCIS MULLIKIN LUTHERVILLE MAJOR: History MINOR: English Theto Chi 2, 3, 4; Ne an Club 3, 4; La 2, 3, 4. DORIS PIA NAIMAN BALTIMORE MAJOR: English MINOR: Philosophy Choir 1, 2; Radio Guild 1; Religious Fellowship 4; English Assistant 4. *0* PAUL WILLIAM NICEWARNER CHESTERTOWN MAJOR: Economics MINOR: Accounting Forensic Society 3, 4; Secretary-Treasurer 4; Football Man- ager 1. NANCY ELLIOTT NUTTLE BALTIMORE MAJOR: French MINOR: English Alpha Chi Omega 4; Choir 1; Mt. Vernon Literary Society 2, 3, 4; Treasurer 3; Washington Players 4; Badminton 1, 2, 3, 4. WASHINGTON COLLEGE WASHINGTON COLLEGE MAURICE WEED O'CONNOR CHESTERTOWN MAJOR: English MINOR: Psychology Alpha Omega Nu 3, 4; Intramural Basketball 3, 4. THOMAS BENJAMIN OGDEN WVNNEWOOD, PENNSYLVANIA MAJOR: English MINOR: Philosophy Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4; Washington Players 2, 3, 4; Elm 3; Orchestra 3; Choir 2, 3; Mt. Vernon Literary Society 3, 4; Treasurer 4; Religious Fellowship President 4; Foot- ball 3; Track 3. CARL DAVID PACZULLA CHESTERTOWN MAJOR: Chemistry MINOR: Physics-Moth. Chemistry Laboratory Assistant 4; Sigma Sigma Omicron 4. RAYMOND EDWARD PARRETT ELKTON MAJOR: Biology MINOR: Psych-Educatic Sigma Sigma Omicron 3, 4; Treasurer 4; Washington Playe 1, 3, 4; Science Club 3, 4; President 4. THE PEGASUS OF 1950 THE PEGASUS OF 1950 JOHN BARULSEN PATTON BALTIMORE MAJOR: Economics MINOR: Psychology Washington Players 3, 4; Business Manager 4; Elm 3, 4; Pegasus 4; Economic Geography Assistant 4. RICHARD SAMUEL PETERS BALTIMORE MAJOR: Eng/ish MINOR: Economics-History Washington Players 1, 2, 3, 4, football 1; Lacrosse 2, 3, 4. MARGARET LLOYD POWELL CHELTENHAM, PENNSYLVANIA MAJOR: Socio/ogy MINOR: Psychology Alpha Omega Nu 2, 3, 4; Science Club t, 2, 3, 4; E/m 3; Alpha Omicron Pi 3, 4; Choir 3, 4; Washington Players 3. HOWARD SHELDON POLLACK BROOKLYN, NEW YORK MAJOR: Biology MINOR: Chemistry Intri al Basketball I, 2. 3, 4. WASHINGTON COLLEGE WASHINGTON COLLEGE FRANKLIN PUMPHREY ANNAPOLIS MAJOR: English MINOR: History Chess Club 3, 4; Forensic Society 4. PRICE ALEXANDER RANSONE TOWSON MAJOR: Mathematics MINOR: Physics Theta Chi 1, 2, 3, 4; President 4; Inter-Fraternity Council 3, 4; Vice-President 3; Dean of Men's Council 2; Class President 4; Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 4; Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Lacrosse 2, 3, 4; Captain 4. CLAUDE ROGERS RAVENSCROFT WESTERNPOP.T MAJOR: Economics MINOR: Political Science-H/slor; Baseball 3, 4; Basketball 3, 4. GEORGE RIGGS, JR. CHESTER, PENNSYLVANIA MAJOR: Economics MINOR: Accounting Kappa Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer 3, President 4; Forensic Society 1, 2, 3; Vice-President 2, 3; Class Vice-President 3, 4; Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 4; Manager of Snack Bar 4; Football 1, 2; Track 1; Intramural Basketball 1, 2. THE PEGASUS OF 1950 THE PEGASUS OF 1950 EDWARD ALLEN ROBBINS, JR. CAMBRIDGE MAJOR: Physics MINOR: Mathematics Theta Chi I, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 2, 3, 4; Vice-President 3; Assistant Editor of Handbook 2; Editor 3; Varsity Club 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Soccer 4; Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. DALE L. RUTH EASTON MAJOR: Sociology MINOR: History SHIRLEY LOIS SCHNITZER BALTIMORE MAJOR: English MINOR: French Washington Players 2; Choir 1, 2, 4; Radio Guild 1. SAMUEL V. SEIBEL BR/DGETON, NEW JERSEY MAJOR: Biology MINOR: Chemistry Alpha Omega Nu 2, 3, 4; Treasurer 2; Science Club 2, 3, 4; Vice-President 4 Washington Players 1, 2, 4; Forensic Society 2, 3; E/m 1; Basketball 1; Baseball 1; Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4. WASHINGTON COLLEGE WASHINGTON COLLEGE IRVING MILTON SHELTZER MECHANICSVILLE MAJOR: History MINOR: Political Scie Alpha Omega No 2, 3, 4; Secretary 2, Vice-President 4. RICHARD EVERETT SHENK ROrERSFORD, PENNSUVAN/A MAJOR: Po/i/ica) Science MINOR: Economics Lambda Chi Alpha 2, 3, 4; Washington Players 3, 4; Choir 2; Forensic Society 3; Newman Club 3, 4; Pegasus Senior Edi- tor 4; Voice of Washington College 4; Intramural Sports 3. Ml MILTON RORAY SHEPPARD, JR. CHESTERTOWN MAJOR: Chemistry MINOR: Mathemati. Lambda Chi Alpha 3; Science Club 2. HENRY TITUS SHETTERLY WHITE PLAINS. NEW VORK MAJOR: English MINOR: Spanish Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice-President 4; Inter- Fraternity Council 2, 4; Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4; Captain 4; Foot- ball 2; Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4. THE PEGASUS OF 1950 THE PEGASUS OF 1950 JOHN GORDON SHOEMAKER KENNETT SQUARE, PENNSYLVANIA MAJOR: Political Science MINOR: Philosophy Thela Chi I, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Sigma Omicron 3, 4; Choir 1, Assistant Business Manager Elm 2; Philosophy Assistant 4; Religious Fellowship Treasurer 4; Varsity Club 3, 4; Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1; Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4, Assistant Track Manager 1, 2. GORDON MEYER SILESKY BALTIMORE MAJOR: English MINOR: Poll Alpha Omega Nu 2, 3, 4. NANCY LEE SMITH BALTIMORE MAJOR: English MINOR: Philosophy Alpha Chi Omega 2, 3, 4; President 4; Pan Hellenic Coun- cil 3, 4; Vice-President 4; Washington Players 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary 4; Forensic Society 1, 2; E/m I, 2; Art Club Vice- President 2; East Hall Council Secretary 2; Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 4; Hockey 1, 2; Basket- ball 1. GORDON LEE STAMM BALTIMORE MAJOR: Mathematics MINOR: Phy Physics Laboratory Assistant 3, 4. WASHINGTON COLLEGE WASHINGTON COLLEGE BARBARA ANN STONE NEW CUMBERLAND, PENNSYLVANIA MAJOR: Sociology MINOR: Philosophy-Religion Alpha Chi Omega 3, 4; Secretary 4; Religious Fellowship Secretary 4; Women's Student Government Association 4; Cheerleaders 2, 3, 4; Co-Captain 4; Intramural Sports 1, 2. 3, 4. RAYMOND FRANKLIN SUTTON CHESTERTOWN MAJOR: History MINOR: Philosophy-Political Science Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4; President 3; Forensic Society 4; Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 3; Varsity Club 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3; Captain 3; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; DONALDSON TALL BALTIMORE MAJOR: Politico/ Science MINOR: Hislor Alpha Omega Nu 3, 4; Lacrosse 2. JOSEPH SHAKURI THOMAS BAGHDAD, IRAQ MAJOR: Biology MINOR: Chemistry Forensic Society 2, 3, 4; Choir 2, 3, 4; Science Club 3, 4; Newman Club 2, 3, 4; Track 2, 3. THE PEGASUS OF 1950 THE PEGASUS OF 1950 CHALMERS HOWARD TILLEY, JR. KENNETT SQUARE, PENNSYLVANIA MAJOR: Economics MINOR: History-Political Science Theto Chi 3, 4; Varsity Club 2, 3, 4; President 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4,- Captain 4; Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Captain 4; Basket- ball 2. WILLIAM TOM rowsoN MAJOR: History MINOR: Econo Cross Country 3, 4; Lacrosse 2, 3, 4; Soccer 2; Introm Basketball 1, 3, 4; Intramural Softball 3, 4. MARY LESLEE TULL BAIT/MORE MAJOR: History MINOR: English Zeta Tau Alpha I, 2. 3, 4; Secretary 2, Treasurer 3, Vice- President 4; Washington Players 1; E/rr Newman Club 2. 3, 4; Secretary-Treas 4; Badminton 1, 2, 3. 1, 3; Pegosus 1, 3; rer 4; Basketball 3, JEROME JOSEPH UNDUTCH BALTIMORE Kappa Alpha 2; Football 1; Track 2, 4; Cross WASHINGTON COLLEGE WASHINGTON COLLEGE WALTER LEE WALBERT, JR. CHESTERTOWN MAJOR; History MINOR: Ge Choir 1, 2, 3; History Club 2, 3; Bosketboll 2, 3. WILLIAM EDWARD WARTHER BALTIMORE MAJOR: Biology MINOR: Psychology Theto Chi 1, 2, 3, 4; Closs President 1, 3; Elm 2, 3; Pegasus Sports Editor 3; Science Club 1; Basketball 1, 2, 3. \t lfe > MURRAY LEE WOLMAN BALTIMORE MAJOR: Economics MINOR: Psychology Alpha Omega Nu 2, 3, 4; Washington Players 1, 2, 3, 4; Business Manager 3; Pegasus 1, 3, 4; Photography Editor 3; Radio Guild 1, 3; Secretary 3; Lacrosse Manager 1, 4. PATRICIA HOYT WRIGHT WASH/NGfON, D. C. MAJOR: Socio/ogy MINOR: Psychology Zeta Tau Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4; Pan Hellenic Council 3, 4; Secre- tary-Treasurer 4; Washington Players 1, 2, 3; Women's Stu- dent Government Association 4; Forensic Society 3; Middle Hall Council 2, 4; Sec'y-Treasurer 2, President 4; Cheer- leaders 3, 4; Co-Capatin 4; Hockey 1. THE PEGASUS OF 1950 THE PEGASUS OF 19S0 ROSEMARY JEANNETTE WRIGHT CHESTERTOWN MAJOR: Spanish MINOR: Psychology Alpha Chi Omega 2, 3, 4; Pegasus 4; Choir 1, 2; Orchestra 4; Board of Managers I, 2; Badminton 1. HENRY GEORGE BOSZ BALTIMORE MAJOR: History MINOR: Political Scienc JOHN GARY CARRICO SALISBURY MAJOR: Economics MINOR: History Theta Chi 3, 4; Treasurer 4. RICHARD LESLIE TATTERSALL KENNETT SQUARE, PENNSYLVANIA MAJOR: Economics MINOR: History CLASS OF 1949 SHIRLEY MAE GUNTHER CENTERV/LLE MAJOR: Mathematics MINOR: Chemistry Due to circumstances unknown, Miss Gunther's name was not included in the 1949 graduating class. We, the class of 1950, wish to take this opportunity to rectify this situation. WASHINGTON COLLEGE urn of it 7th Row: Brant, Miller, Elder, Palmer, Welde, B. Fox, Lewis, R. Smith. 6th Row: Clark, Noland, Stewart Larimore, Fisher, Morris, Atwell, Herrman, Digrigoli. 5h Row: Parsons, Freeman, E. Leonard, B. Williams Case, Lingo, Evans, B. Wolf, H. Wolf, Graham, Handsberry. 4th Row: Twilley, G. Wright, Wood, Duck worth, Graef, Brower, Hines, Luciano, Ryle, Waddell. 3rd Row: M. Metcalfe, Richardson, Hodges Schnitzer, Messer, J. Williams, L. Smith, Panetti, Neighbour, Vigna. 2nd Row: Gray, Palmeroy, Hall Benson, Borzani, McNulty, Brandt, Lindsay, Jones. 1st Row: Erwin, Westcott, Strohsacker, Probey, Watson Halsted, Urffer, Morgan, Olt, Volker. Class Officers — Dryden, President— Gray, Vice-President— B. Williams, Secretary— Koumjian Class of li Sth Row: Gunderloy, E. Stewart, Sweeney, Malone. 7th Row: J. Lewis, Earley, Benjamin, G. Wyckoff, B. Wyckoff, Littleton, Zaloski, B. Jackson. V. Hungerford. 6th Row: Willson, DeWitt, Young, Knight, Smith, Gustafson, Skipp. Sth Row: Beach, Hearn, J. Smith, Stevenson, Spears, Bacon, Bonnett. 4th Row: Lohman, Becker, Vinyard, McCullough, Haynes, Dyer, Faulkner, Kansak. 3rd Row: Trader, Sullivan, Ingarra, J. Shenton, Watson, Brundage, Stewart, Barret. 2nd Row: Ahem, L. Leonard, Eiring, Jones, Crabtree, Horn, Reeder, Torossian, Dormand, Brant. 1st Row: H. Roe, Scallion, Seitz, Miles, Longford, Stuck, Bill- ings, Reichland, L. Morris. Class Officers Class of '58 Uth Ro Gardine Bradley, Peacock, son. Her Hope, T. Shenton, <: Turner, W.i'lner, Fox, Maryott, Vinyard, London, Cromwell, While. ICth Row: Cinaglia, Paw , McHale, Wilhelm, Wilson, Kaiser. 9th Row: Gretro, Causey, Nuetzel, Kelbough, DeWilt, Gn bbard. 8th Row: Wheeler, Wetzel, Fox, Shillingburg, Smith, McLaughlin, Henry, Coffey, Croft, . 7th Row: McKie, Treuth, Williams, Cook, Kreeger, Peeling, Griffin, Simpers. 6th Row: Ward, , Rollins, Byham, Snyder, Sewell, Phillips, Turner, Grumbine, Helmer. 5th Row: Leff, Hende Carr, Elliott, Isele, Owens, Eisenman, Dryden, Coppage, Bray. 4th Row: Whitsitt, Young, Br Everett, Hand, Meyer, Hamilton, Justice, Tonian, Andrews. 3rd Row: Murray, Hornstein, John- •,ch, Williams, Hill, Nichols, Newman, Stoll, Pollard. 2nd Row: Loyot, Durry, Mangus, Charlton, irgett, Briscoe, Algire, Hughes, Freedman, Leverage. 1st Row: Silverii, Donovan, Olvey, Marin Phoebus, Stalling, Anderson, Bowes, Meegan, Humbertson. Class Officers retary, Brimer; Vice-President, J. G Los Grecos OAK inililliilH DELTA kil'IM The national honorary fraternity for men at Washington College is represented by the Alpha Psi Circle of the Omicron Delta Kappa Society. This honorary society originated at Washington and Lee University. The Alpha Psi Circle at Washington College had as its predecessor the Silver Pentagon Society. The purpose of the society is to recognize and foster leadership and to honor those men who are outstanding as campus leaders. In the past O. D. K. has been influential in obtaining a television set for Hodson Hall and leading the drive that brought a snack bar to the campus. This past Fall O. D. K. was in charge of the elections for class officers. In ihe Spring it awards Extra-Curricular Activities Keys to outstanding students. The major function of the honorary fraternity is to supervise the distribution and allotment of the Student Activity Fund to the organizations on the campus. Newly initiated members are: Louis R James, James W. Duncan, Charles D. Case, Edward F. Leonard, Jr., John H. Jackson, Jr., Fillmore E. Dryden, Jr., Charles B. Hoffman, Jr., Robert C. Brenizer, and Mr. Ralph R. Thornton. The officers of O. D. K. are: President, Leon- ard S. Krassner; Vice-President, James M. Campbell; Secretary-Treasurer, Dr. Charles Clark. snail snan <niinriiii\ Bocchetto, Parrett, Paczulla, O. Robinson Sigma Sigma Omicron is the honorary scholas- tic fraternity on the campus. Membership is open to those juniors and seniors who have an accumu- lative index of 2.25 or higher. The honor society was founded by Dr. Frederick Livingood in 1933; Dr. Livingood became its first president. The name "Honor Society" was later replaced by the Greek letters "Sigma Sigma Omicron" meaning "service through scholarship". The major function of S. S. O. is to promote scholarship and to foster a respect for scholastic achievement among the students. The organization also maintains, in the library, cata- logues of schools on the graduate and undergrad- uate level. There are two major advantages offered members of S. S. O. The first is that all members are allowed unlimited cuts from classes. The second advantage is restricted to senior members; they are exempt from final examinations given in the last semester. Members initiated this year are Ruth Roe, Orem Robinson, Carl Paczulla and Roger Smith. The officers of the society are; President, Louis R. James; Vice-President, Vincent Bacchetta; Secretary, Dr. Elizabeth Massey; Treasurer, Raymond Parrett. OFFICERS President James Campbell Vice-President Henry Shetterly Secretary James Duncan Treasurer Louis James 1950 James Campbell Henry Shetterly Louis James James Duncan Charles Betts Thomas Ogden Arthur Christie Frank Hogg Walter Blake Richard Shenk Ed Besson Ralph MacPherson John Gill Ray Hollis 1951 Alanson Larimore Larry Wescott Gus Strohsacker James Morris Glen Gray Rolph Townshend Dick Lewis 1952 Manning Dyer James Trader Wilbur Billings Robert Stuck Jack Smith Joe Fisher Bill Brogan Steele Langford Lee Smith Pete Lohman Pledges Frank Hern Graeme Menzies John Bacon Lee Messick David Pippin Clyde Roney John Kerns L HI II III CHI II I'll I PRESIDENT, JAMES M. CAMPBELL «, TO> — it j y 4p k ****** «. CT 3» r ******** +M*M 'JL. inttt SM *k*k OFFICERS Number 1 George Riggs Number 2 Daniel Hall Number 3 John Jackson Number 4 Lawrence Brandenburg kappa iiiiim 1950 Lawrence Brandenburg Mert Bowie Robert Derham Herman Brant Daniel Hall Charles Hoffman John Jackson Bill Mulligan Robert Meeker Harry Kabernagel George Riggs Raymond Sutton Abe Mendenhall Jerome Undutch Clay Dennis Del Hungerford Fred Brown 1951 William Atwell Fillmore Dryden Robert Herrman Ray Lingo John Hodges William Reed Edward Gunning 1952 Leon Benjamin Victor Cueva Robert Jackson Fred LaWall Mel Littleton James McCurdy Bruce Wyckoff Pledges Gary Wyckoff Milton Hubbard Robert Waddell Albert Zalosky NUMBER I, GEORGE RIGGS M^ M^ ^fc» t 4^\ SSfcv W ***** s ^ fs /"* r> o *4* i^ifcia OFFICERS President Price Ransone Vice-President Robert Williams Secretary Edward Leonard Treasurer J° nn Carrico TIIETA CHI 1950 Jack Althouse Vince Bacchetta Louis Blizzard Donald Campbell Charles Coss William Greenly James Hadaway Walter Hitchcock William Kenworlhey Charles Mullikin Edward Robbins John Shoemaker William Warther Howard Tilley James Mitchell Jack Burk 1951 Frank Brower, Jr. Duke Case Lee Cook Donald Duckworth Harland Graef Gene Handsberry Harvey McConnell James Twilley Tom Webb Gene Vigna Ray Wood Roger Smith 1952 Robert Earley James Eiring Joe Ingarra Lawrence Leonard Nick Scallion John Cox Paul Becker Melvin Morgan Pledges Ken Sullivan Vince Magliochetti Donald Riechlin James Beach Benjamin Shimp Edgar Stevenson Joel Guandola PRESIDENT, PRICE RANSONE * ^ ml Wm*<J iLn^, ^» fc J^k ^ ■ j*** ^* /*"S OFFICERS President Randolph Mason Vice-President Irving Sheltzer Secretary Frank Lorentz Treasurer Moe Harris ALPHA OMEGA ID PRESIDENT, RANDOLPH MASON 1950 Perry Chambers Moe Harris William Jester Leonard Krassner Jay Miller Maurice O'Connor Howard Pollack Sam Seibel Irving Sheltzer Donaldson Tall Murray Wolman Gordon Silesky Henry Highland 1951 Randolph Mason Frank Lorentz Paul Miller 1952 Bernard Rudo Richard Skipp Fred Nixon Pledges Harold Kuhn Ralph Leonard Gordon Silesky INTER -FRiTliyiTY COUNCIL BOUNDED 1856 The Inter-Frafernity Council at Washington College consists of representatives from the national social fraternities on the campus. Alpha Omega Nu, ihe local fraternity on the campus, is also repre- sented but has no vote. It is the duty of this organization to supervise the activities of the fraternities so that problems arising between the groups can be worked out in a systematic manner. The council also acts as a liaison body between the fraternities and the administration. In this way many problems are solved that otherwise would cause disagreements. This year the arrangements for the selection of a Homecoming Queen were made by the Council. A cup was also pre- sented to Lambda Chi Alpha for having the best Homecoming decora- tions. These two functions will continue to be a portion of the Home- coming program each year. One of the most elaborate social func- tions of the school year, the Fraternity Dance, is also sponsored by the Council. One of the major achievements of the Inter-Frater- nity Council this year was the drawing up of new rushing rules which a^ect ihe fraternities. The present officers are: President, William Greenly; Vice- Fresident, James Campbell; Secretary-Treasurer, Charles Hoffman; Faculty Advisor, Mr. Kerley. ofed: Herman, larimore, J. Campbell, Greenly, Hoffir E. Leonard, Shetterly iM\imiK\ir runriL The objects of the Panhellenic Council are: to maintain a high plane of sorority life within the college; to further fine intellectual accomplishment and sound scholarship; to cooperate with the col- lege administration in the maintenance of high social standards; to be a forum for the discussion of questions of interest in the college and fraternity world; to compile rules governing rushing, pledging, and initiation on the campus; and to formulate new projects of mate- rial gain for the student body as a whole. For the first time on campus, the Council sponsored a Home- coming luncheon for the active and alumnae members of each sorority. This was so successful that it will probably become an annual event. The Council also gave the annual Panhellenic Tea and Pan- hellenic Dance. From donations and proceeds of the Panhellenic Dance, the Council hopes to sponsor two projects this year: contribu- tion to the Foster Child Plan and donation of a book scholarship to some worthy student. The Presidency of the Council rotates every year, each sorority having the chance to hold the Presidency every third year. Each sorority sends three delegates to be represented in the Council. These delegates are elected by their respective chapters for one col- lege year. Regular Council meetings are held on the first and third Tuesday of every month. Seitz, Gustafsi Smith, Fisher, P. Wright, Latshaw, Metcalfe, Shenton OFFICERS President Geraldine Fisher Vice-President Jean Evans Secretary Pauline Baker Treasurer Pauline Koumjian ALPHA mini! in pi PRESIDENT, GERALDINE FISHER 1950 Pauline Baker Jean Evans Geraldine Fisher Mary Carolene Bowes Peggy Powell 1951 Pauline Koumjian lola Russell Mackey Metcalfe Dian Latshaw Carolyn Brant Tess Lindsay Barbara Panter 1952 Kay Ponder Sandy Reider El ly Dormand Nancy Richardson Pledges Mrs. C. B. Clark OFFICERS President Nancy Lee Smith Vice-President Ruth Roe Secretary Barbara Ann Stone Treasurer Nancy Crabtree ALPHA CHI OMEGA PRESIDENT, NANCY SMITH 1950 Peggy Metcalfe Rosemary Wright Nancy Lee Smith Barbara Ann Stone Nancy Nuttle 1951 Dorothy Halsted 1952 Nancy Crabtree Ruth Roe Phyllis Seitz Frances Bowie Helen Roe Pledges Dolores Roche OFFICERS President Mary Ellen Ivory Vice-President Leslee Tull Secretary Annette Olt Treasurer Edith Ann Ivens ZETA TAll ALPHA PRESIDENT, MARY ELLEN IVORY 1950 Mary Ellen Ivory Pat Wright Norma Jean Johnson Leslee Tull Annette Olt Pat Kesting Pat Edwards 1951 Marion Neighbour Edith Ann Ivens 1952 Jackie Gress Eleanor Gustafson Jean Shenton Cecil Deems Pledges Marion Lee Jones Mary Lucia Las Actividades VARSITY CLUB 4th Row: Hall, Dryden, Sullivan, Bonnett, Brogan, Bowie, Lingo. 3rd Row: Shoemaker, Wood, Browe Twilley, Ransone, Bacchetta. 2nd Row: Sutton, Eiring, Cox, Williams, Mendenhall, Kabernagel, Brande burg. 1st Row: Robbins, Kenworthey, Cook, Tilley, Burk, Morgan, Blizzard. The Varsity Club is the exclusive athletic or- ganization on campus which requires its prospective members to earn two letters in a major sport, either as player participant or senior manager. By fur- nishing sweaters with the Varsity "W" to deserving lettermen, the organization feels that it is promoting a healthy, wholesome attitude toward athletics. The Varsity Club's chief undertaking of the year is sponsoring Homecoming Weekend. "Dune" Deringer's untiring leadership and terrific enterprise made the '49 Homecoming Weekend the most suc- cessful in many years. He directed the building of the bonfire, on the eve of the game, plus the stra- tegic placement of signs, posters, etc., bearing all sorts of phrases such as "Welcome" and "Beat Randolph Macon". Howard Tilley did a good job serving as general chairman of the Homecoming Dance and the funds gained from the dance were used to pay for the sweaters of new Varsity Club members. Other functions of the Club include sponsoring the Cheerleaders, handling the details of the Freshmen- Sophomore games, and holding Bingo parties with prizes contributed by the student members and by the merchants of Chestertown. niKEKLE.UIKKS Standing: UrfFer, Ahe P. Wright, Stone. Kneeling: Bradley, P. Olt, Kesting, Hope "Everybody ready? Hep! Hep!"— and so the cheerleading squad is ready to lead the noise and applause that makes our sporting events so colorful. School spirit was high on the campus this year. Pep rallies before football games, the pajama parade and the Homecoming bonfire added to the fun and spirit of athletic contests. The cheerleaders congratulate the student body for their enthusiastic support of the athletic teams. To raise money for uniforms the squad under the auspices of the Varsity Club, sponsored a mock basketball game, followed by a dance in Hodson Hall which proved to be a highlight of the second semester social events. This year something new has been added; the administration gave excused cuts to the cheer- leaders so that they could attend away football games. Members of this year's squad include: Pat Wright and Barbara Stone— co-captains, Duke Case, Pat Kesting, Mickey Olt, Jo Ann Urffer, Kayheighe Ahern, Honey Hope, Jane Bradley, and Pat Bowes. WASHINGTON PLAYERS 3rd Row: Leonard, Carr, Marino, Hope, Dormand, Jones, Ahern, A. Jones, H. Roe, Elder, Seitz, Parrett, Probey, Messer, Willams, Luciano. 2nd Row: Althouse, Olvey, Shenk, P. Bowes, Gray, M. C. Bowes, N. Gray, Whitsitt, Eisenberg, Castle, Gadd, Leverage, West, Dyer, Patton, Wescott. 1st Row: Wolman, Ogden, N. Smith, Duncan, Mrs. Opgrande, Krassner, Ryle, Welde, Johnson. This year of the Washington Players was one of great rejoicing for only now have the results of the past year's labor been brought to full fruition. This was the first year that this non-profit, student organization was able to render a full production worthy of university theatres. The addition of new lighting equipment, a complete set of drapes, and a new switchboard, accrued through earnings from productions of the past five years, enabled the Players to do their first play, "Outward Bound", with an expressionistic set and unusual lighting effects. This was followed by experimental one act plays by these authors: Tennessee Williams, Anton Chekov, and J. M. Synge. The season was climaxed with the usual spring comedy "George Washington Slept Here". , In this manner the Washington Players have been able to satisfy the demands of their threefold purpose, which is firstly, to supplement the liberal arts education by an acquaintanceship with the legitimate theatre through the medium of meritorious plays by proven authors, secondly, their workshop experiments in the fields of lighting and staging as well as in the type of play presented in order to broaden their repertoire, and lastly, they bring the theatre to an area which is somewhat isolated and thus becomes a valuable and constructive community organization. OUTWARD IIIIHII THE COLLEGE I HUM! 3rd Row: Strohsacker, Betts, Whitsitt, Vinyard, Maryott, I. DeWitl, Hartje, LoWall, Stuck, Brandt, M. Williams. 2nd Row: Applegarth, Gustafson, Dormand, Starlings, Horn, Carr, Owens, Benson, Feehan, Ogden, White, Haynes, Thomas. 1st Row: E. Ivens, Olvey, Ahern, Marino, Mrs. Opgrande, Jones, Case, Wescott, Henderson. With much interest being shown in the group this year, the Choir has progressed rapidly. Striving toward the goal of bringing a greater interest in music to the campus, the Choir presents an excellent opportunity for specialized group singing as well as the usual choral and solo work. Under the direction of Mrs. E. Winifred Op- grande, the organization participated in several as- sembly programs. The climax of the year was the annual Christmas program, which was presented to the school and also recorded for later presentation over radio station WASA of Havre de Grace, Mary- land. The group was booked for an appearance in Denton, Maryland, and also presented its spring concert, which ended a very successful year. Officers of the choral group for the past year were Lawrence S. Wescott, President; Charles D. Case, Vice-President; and Claire Marino, Secretary- Treasurer. The Choir, ever mindful of the proper spirit and cooperation necessary to good choral work, hopes to improve upon its past record and to bring many enjoyable programs to the campus in the en- suing years. ORCHESTRA enly Noland Willson The Washington College orchestra first played at the Commencement of George Washington in 1792. Information concerning this historical date claims that the orchestra consisted of a violin, cello, and a piano. No other organization on campus boasts of such a background. The orchestra, one hundred and fifty-eight years later, has grown under the faculty guidance of Dr. F. G. Livingood. The group, with William Greenly as student conductor, plays an integral part in many of the weekly assembly programs, at times having to fill in for late arriving speakers. This organization provides the opportunity to members of the faculty and student body who wish to continue in their study of music. It is in this that the orchestra fulfills its second purpose. Members of the 1949 group are: William Greenly, saxophone; Rosemary Wright, piano; Elea- nor Watson, Dr. F. G. Livingood, Leon Turner, vio- lins; Ralph Leonard, flute; Robert Willson, Robert Hall, trumpets; Conlyn Noland, trombone; Carolyn Brant, clarinet. FORENSIC SOCIETY 4th Row: Pumphrey, Hii Johnson, Carr, C< ;s, Haebel. 3rd Row: Boyle, Whitsitt, Andrews npbell, Strohsacker. 1st Row: Lusby, Dryden, Brc J. Smith. 2nd Row: P. Mil Since 1946 the Paul E. Titsworth Forensic So- ciety has become one of the most active organiza- tions on the campus. Under the direction of its Presi- dent, Robert C. Brenizer, and guided by Faculty Advisors Mrs E. Winifred Opgrande and Dr. Charles B. Clark, the Society's main purpose is to stimulate and encourage free and unbiased thought on all subjects of national and international importance. The Political Union, headed by Fillmore Dry- den, has organized rallies on current campus prob- lems such as the question of student government, sports activities, and school-town relationships. Dur- ing its '49-'50 session the Political Union instituted a local chapter of the "United World Federalists". Fred Nixon's Debate Division continued its enviable record of inter-collegiate victories. Since 1946 the Forensic Society's Debate Team has won over two-thirds of all the contests in which it par- ticipated. This year such schools were debated as The Naval Academy, Johns Hopkins University, Loy- ola College, University of Pennsylvania and many others. The debate question for 1949-1950 was "Resolved: That the United States should national- ize all basic non-agricultural industries". The Declamation Division, led by Rankin Lusby, provided the necessary outlet for all those interested in the fields of oratory, dramatic reading, and original monologue. HT. lEIHIIY LITERARY SOCIETY 8th Row: Hines, Strohsacker, Woodfield, Castle, Williams, Halsted. 7th Row: Choo-Choo, Gustafson, Smith Lewis Smith, Skipp, Wheeler, Ti WyckofF, Reeder. 5th Row: Brisc. Hays, Deems, Owens, Leverage, Dormand. 2nd Row: Welde, J. euth. 6th Row: Eisenberg, Bray, Dryden, Nuttle, Watson, Panetti, G. ■e, Targett, Anderson, Isele, Hamilton, Messer, Seitz. 4th Row: Newman, Torossian. 3rd Row: Cook, Flowers, Ivens, Brimer, Carr, Roe, UrfTer, Shenton, Ogden, Ervin, Ryle, Horn, Ahern, Nixon. 1st Row: Jones, Mr. Thornton, Latshaw. The oldest organization on the hill, the Mt. Vernon Literary Society, is in its 104th year. It began as an exclusive group, inviting only those who proved that they had a deep interest in litera- ture or the Classics. Since then it has become more liberal in membership, opening its portals to all who are anxious to keep abreast of the literary times. "Keeping abreast of the literary times" has attained a wide scope during the past year. Among the activities of this organization was bringing to our campus the Barter Theater's production of "The Imaginary Invalid". Another successful venture was a trip to New York, during which the members visited places of cultural interest and saw several interesting plays. The outstanding achievement of the Society, during the past year, was the inaugura- tion of a radio program direct from the hill of Wash- ington College. Credit must be given to President Crawford Ervin and Mt. Vernon's hard working faculty advisor, Mr. Thornton, for the fine job accomplished concern- ing this radio program. Other officers are: Edson Ryle, Vice-President; Nancy Nuttle, Secretary; and Thomas Ogden, Treasurer. KEWMAK SOCIETY 5th Row: Codden, McDonnell, Skipp, Hines, P. Miller. 4th Row: Digrigoli, Mullikin, Shenk, Hoebel, Boyle. 3rd Row: Meekins, Hayes, Phoebus, V. Hungerford, Bacchetta, Robbins. 2nd Row: Plocharski, P. Bowes, Hope, M. C. Bowes, Marino, Lucia, Neighbour, Johnson, Ahern, J. Smith, R. A. Hungerford. 1st Row: Ivory, Kabernagel, Wescott, Tull, Mr. Montero. Entering its third year on the hill, the New- man Society has become an established and success- ful organization. Under the guidance of Father Roderick Dwyer of Sacred Heart Church, in Chester- town, the group has more than doubled its size from the original fourteen members. The plan of discussing the Catholic dogma was continued at regular meetings and a guest speaker addressed Ihe group at alternate meetings, giving them information for further pertinent topics. Along the social line, the club held corporate communion and had a communion breakfast each semester. It sponsored several affairs which were open to the entire school and also backed the World Student Service Fund Drive. The active president of the Newman Society is Lawrence Wescott with Harry Kabernagel as Vice- President and Leslee Tull filling the office of Secre- tary-Treasurer. The Newman Society is anticipating bigger and better things in the years to come and with continued interest this anticipation should become a reality. SriK.\('E CLUB 5th Row: Ponetti, S Sodick, Hall, Clark, Lewis, McConneM, Mason. 4th Row: Besson, Lohman, er, Williams, Dr. Voelker. 3rd Row: Watson, Brant, Bacchetta, Thomas. 2nd raser, Marino, Baker, Olvey, Acker. 1st Row: Koumjian, Parrett, Seibel. The Society of Sciences has expanded greatly since the end of the war due to the ever growing need for understanding the "Scientific World" of 1950. The members of S.O.S. realize this and have taken the task upon themselves to educate the stu- dents to the growing fields of Science. The Society endeavors to create interest through the medium of monthly programs, which feature exhibitions, lectures and interesting demon- strations of scientific phenomena. Another distinct feature of the Science Club is the presentation of scientific movies which, like its other programs, are open to all those interested. The program year is climaxed by the general exhibition, given by the joint facilities of the Chemistry, Physics, Biology, Mathe- matics, and Psychology Departments. Each year the Society sponsors the Science Medal, given to the graduating student with the highest scholastic average in the Science Department, and the Science Certificate, given to the student who has made the greatest contribution to the Department. The commendable work of S.O.S. has been advised by Dr. Voelker. The officers of the group in- clude Raymond Parrett as President, Sam Seibel as Vice President, and Pauline Koumjian as Secretary- Treasurer. THE 1950 Editor-in-Chief Charles M. Betts, Jr. Associate Editor Barbara Stone Secretaries Rosemary Wright, Ray Hollis Senior Write-Ups Richard Shenk Sports Editor Fillmore Dryden Associates Larry Brandenburg, Ray Hollis, Charles Hoffman, Jack Smith Art Editor Peggy Metcalfe Associates Charles Lohman, Peggy Brimer Picture Editor Manning Dyer Photographers Arden Fox, Joseph Eli, Murray Wolman Feature Editor Donald Duckworth Associate John Althouse Editorial Staff Rod Faulkner, James Duncan, Larry Wescott, John Patton, Arthur Christie, Thomas Ogden, Barbara Stone Business Manager C. Duke Case Associate Larry Leonard Assistants Rod Faulkner, Russell Henderson, Jim Eiring PEGASUS STAFF Seated: Dyer, Case, Betts, Metcalfe, Wright Standing: Hollis, Duncan, Patton, Shenk, Dryde From the opening days of the school year until the deadline, April 28, Washington College halls are filled with harried members of the Pegasus staff. Artists, journalists, photographers, typists, working hand in hand with the business staff, make possible the production and distribu- tion of your yearbook. Despite occasional gripes, putting out the Pegasus is pleasure, not work, and the hustle of afternoons spent in the office is one of many happy memories. The nimble fingers of the typists, the clever pens of the journalists, and the alert eyes of the photographers have ali worked toward our goal and now that goal has been achieved. Proudly and happily we can say to you, "Here is your yearbook; this is the story of you." WE THANK: Ed Sproat and John Ursprung of Campus Publishing Company for their undivided interest and attention to our problems. Paul Gendler and Merin Studios for the excellent individual portraits. Mr. Ralph Thornton, our advisor. Faculty and students for their loyal co- operation. 2SK«*tt* )RS Y Elm fs Na lev to**** West- tteir first set bacfc er-time contest ai fctaal \nd Point In order to acqu ,dy -with the 0. I m ", the followin j- submitted to t raluated list is a •hieh follows very cial sample sent .leadquarters. The point system is no arbitrary line in -en as there is ■aount of points jt her it is only joints taken into the choosing of apping- Membership Q Scholar. Major Member of S. President Special scholarship^ Student assist an s snip — Social and Religion Major Pr.es. Fraternity pres. Science CI pros. Senior Clai Pres. Mt. Verno Minor Pres. I. "F- c - — Vice-President Sec-Trees. — Mem'jer _"- - ( Pres. Fresh, or . pres. Junior Gla Other cla=s offic Office i-n Scene (BxcVadvttg Pi of5ce r in SB. V. ,tt„ indina Pi )ET 5, 1950 ^ to °»r att.„." "V bee » t«» g 6t reade ™ a mo *" ab,e Us fo tfve our ed Vocal anT^- R alp h ££?"*: Cn io wilfully J. . tudent tnown / he Previous We l t ,, storie s of the Current?? Ushe red in a nf Wjth ,. tI,e d »mage but ° n ' y *<* of « , "Stations are „ • ' ■ - - ^ ^ a b ; : « no ]ate h r e i . ___^ — "s vv a Wf- Vernon Dance Sef F <* Friday ion till ** ,£*?« ** S,0 , 2 ^ bnt £*>£* Be * 55.^^ *£*J *- of Mi - „__ . u "°» excuse ,h.j. . ,ght che f n r .„..-.._ ar Is to he ,,!„„„., event of th . p nsor 'ts first social do »°t 9th . ,/ *J «e«o„ on Dec -«' Re 86 "" danCe *£ a L * P'-hoHda frj ?^^el t % b ^^a" th, ' £'" be heid fromTp v e f dance Havi*e WASA w "ejidation ed it * a3 tila first mi 'e broad the PJ-ogra ad elphi a , J s - vl vania, a , B f'e of the ,*?* basket ball thefcio^/^to^ep^rf T! 'e p,. 0?r Secretary Queen of the J«i •ty of „Koii of Philadel- ampben, oi * .President of Lambda a . Vice-President of ^President of Interfra- uneil; and Treasurer of ■ Class " MA a „ S ome, of Towson, Md. „t of Theta Chi; Varsity ld Lacrosse; Viee-Presi- he Interfraternity Coun- lepresentative to Dean of ouneil. _«* of Baltimore.. »()•— '• with no 3 no )at- careful ffe cata- ould be ""strnas l 8 nam- j tier as I >Uage an- Alldito r- | pcintmen-t, ^Z** 1 *- By a^ 8/fte. ,d on B ayme nt / a s being- re - 5t '"oo; admis. es is the Mil- n !ch may fc oe installed n t^ ,_ _' W «« Pederast t' ° f r «e . i ^i:?* a ^ iS5t r: °°-^ ?^r h Dea,> ' s ^ ^ K - had *»»« te ^ftsst^-^ir x f r j95 °-" 9 ^ univewi - £ »i¥ arti - -en r 4 Ksai^ a *pe aker tesl 2V^ " &£E£p*&, «><> B a lti more %,! efflber 15 th from „T t on Scho °l of the tt " ege - have th* <- T ilce ' °- » B THE CHESS CLUB 2nd Row: L. Smith, Johnson, Mr. Kerle 1st Row: Pumphrey, Bacon. The Chess Club was organized in the Spring of 1949 by Samuel F. Taylor, James Haebel, Frank- lin Pumphrey, and Mr. James W. Kerley. Mr. Kerley became the faculty advisor and under his guidance many new members entered the club. A "Ladder" tournament was held during the Spring of 1949 and a number of interested beginners were assisted in learning the game. In the fall of 1949 the members of the Chess Club elected John Bacon President and Norma Jean Johnson Vice-President and Secretary. The Fall semester was spent in informal games between the club members. During the Spring the Club plans to hold another tournament which will be open to all those in the College Community. II menus FELL81YSIIP 5(h Row: Castle, Roe, Acker, Donahoe, Brundage, Starlings, Treuth. 3rd Row V. Smith, Campbell, Strohsacker. Vheeler, Andrews 4th Row: Flowers, sele, E. A. Ivens, J. Shenton, Horn, Leverage, Hamilton, Brenizer. 2nd Row Feehan, Byland, 1st Row: Olt, Sho emaker, Ogden, Cast , Stone, Br Jndenburg. The Washington College Religious Fellowship had its early origin in the fall of 1948 and rounded itself out this year into a fully recognized campus organization. Meeting in the evenings of the first and third Tuesdays of each month, the fellowship serves a threefold purpose: discussion, worship and social activities. It is the one religious organization on the campus which does not have as its sponsor one religious denomination. This was purposely done so as to allow for a broader scope of all religions and their basic aims. Therefore, any student or out- sider of any denomination is welcomed. The vast majority of Fellowship speakers have come from outside the college and have been rep- resentatives of different faiths, thus giving a broader appreciation of religion and religions to all who have attended. The Fellowship's officers are as follows: Thomas B. Ogden, President; Duke Case, Vice-Presi- dent; Barbara Ann Stone, Secretary; and Jack Shoe- maker, Treasurer. WOMEN'S S T II D E IV T UOVERJIIENT ■r, Williams, Acker, Stone, P. Wright. The Women's Student Government Associa- tion is to help the girls adjust themselves to their new life as a member of a college society and to encourage active participation in the life on the hill. The Council acts as a medium between the women students and the administration. Each spring the officers of the Association are elected by the female student body. The fol- lowing fall, each of the three dormitories elects a president of their house council and she automatic- ally becomes that dormitory's representative to the Council. The Women's Student Government Associa- tion of Washington College is an organization gov- erning the female residents of the college. The Dean of Women acts as the Association's representative in faculty meetings and serves as adviser to the Council. The elected officers for this year are: Presi- dent, Lucille Acker; Vice-President, Barbara Stone; Secretary, June Williams. Additional members in- clude Pat Wright, Barbara Panter and June Williams. Los Atlettcos a m a S %£f *vf* ( ^|*. Third row: Montero, Brogan, Henderson, Plocharski, Herrman, Pawling, Andrews, McGran, J. Smith, Hogan, Second row: Ramando, Millner, Bonnett, Gardiner, Gretlo, Magliochetli, Desmond, Willson, Silverii. First row: J. Wilson, Cinaglia, Ingarra, Eiring, Burlt, Howard, Elliott, Wetzel, Faulkner, Eisenman. Santulli, Don Nacrelli, Byham, Prasalc FOOTBALL Schedule Washington 14 . . Swarthmore 14 Washington 7 Johns Hopkins 19 Washington 6 Western Maryland 39 Washington 26 Bridgewater Washington 18 Drexel 12 Washington 27 Randolph Macon Washington 14 Catholic University 14 Washington Canceled Gallaudet A week before the 1949 football season began, a Baltimore sportswriter opened an article with the following sentences: "Put the 'dark horse' tag on Washington College in the State football race. There's a new coach, new players, and a new system." The new coach was Dominic "Dim" Montero who was to show Washington College its best post-war football team before the season ended. Coaching Staff: Frank Apichella, Dominic Montero, Ed Athey Manager — Del Hungerford THE TEAM Cinaglic Burk, Captain Wilson Nacrelli Desmond Magliochetti Prasalowicz Smith Millner Howard Plocharski FOOTBALL Coach Montero came to Chestertown after a highly successful two years at St. James High School in Chester, Pa. He brought with him the new system mentioned above— the Michigan single wing. As to new players, eighteen of the twenty- nine lettermen were newcomers to Washington College. From this group were drawn six of the starting linesmen. The sole veteran starter on the forward wall was Joe Ingarra who played guard along with Jack Nacrelli. At center was Paul "Footsie" Desmond with Joe Prasalowicz and George Stewart at the tackle positions. The flanks were held down by George Plocharski and Lou Silverii. The first-string backfield contained three newcomers along with veteran fullback Jim Eiring. At halfback positions were John Wilson, a triple-threatsr, and Ken Howard, fleet-footed runner and pass receiver. The quarterback slot was held down by Eddie CinagKa. Able reserves in the line were Jack Burk, team captain; Jack Smith and Wayne Millner, ends; plus Russ Henderson and Bob Herrman, f Itv tackles; George Pawling, defensive center; and Stump Gardiner, Don Elliott, and Smitty Byliam, guards. The starting backfield could call on Bill Brogan, veteran quarterback; Herb Eisenman, speedy defensive tailback John Romando, swift halfback; Vince Magliochetti, veteran halfback; and Sam Gretto, triple-threat fullback. Upon these men, numbering slightly under 30, lay the brunt of the attack. A shortage of reserves plagued the Sho'men all season as in- juries began to take their toll. The season's highlight was no doubt the 27-0 Homecoming victory over Randolph Macon. The score was an exact reversal of the 1948 Homecoming game with the Virginians. Jim Eiring end Bill Brogan plunged for a pair of touchdowns. Ken Howard got off two fifty-yard runs to set up scoring. Wayne Millner caught a pass and ran eight yards for another. And to top it off, the overflow crowd at Kibler Field was treated to a 51 -yard touchdown run by John Wilson. Yes, 1949 football was full of new things, and one of them was a winning season. siirmi Standing: Panetli, Case, Freeman, Littleton, Tonian, Lingo, B. Jackson, Hartje, Greenly, Robbins, Twilley, Wesctott, Brower, Klein, Grimm, V. Hungerford, Malone, Ortel, Coach Athey. Kneeling: Earley, Horn, Ransonc, Shoemaker, Duck- worth, Captain Tilley, Cook, Wood, Bacchetta, Larimore. Schedule Washington Towson 1 Washington 1 Franklin and Marshall 2 Washington 1 Gettysburg 1 Washington Loyola 1 Washington 2 American University ... 1 Washington 2 Johns Hopkins University 1 Washington 2 Baltimore University 2 Washington 2 Drexel 2 Washington 4 Western Maryland .... Athletic Director Ed Athey began his fresh- man year of soccer coaching with a heart-break- ing season when six goals would have made an undefeated record for his charges. Losses to Tow- son, F. and M., and Loyola in the first four games were all by one point. Further, three ties- Gettysburg, Baltimore U., and Drexel— again needed that single goal to bring victory. The squad had several outstanding vet- erans returning from 1948. Among these were Jack Shoemaker, goal; Howard Tilley, fullback and team captain; Buddy Brower, center-half; and Price Ransone on the line. A plentiful supply of new material was on hand to fill the gaps. Throughout the season, the Maroons dis- played a powerful defense that allowed but eleven scores in nine contests. Captain Tilley and halfback Brower were standouts in this depart- ment along with goalie Shoemaker. Accurate shooting was the offensive down- tall for the Sho'men. In the Franklin and Marshall game, for instance, the local collegians took 13 shots at the visitor's goal, but the lack of a scor- ing toe was the margin of defeat. The highlights of the season were the vic- tories over American U., Johns Hopkins U., and Western Maryland. The latter game closed the season, and the four goals scored in that contest were the year's highest output for either the Maroons or their opponents. In this game, Howard Tilley scored the first and only goal of his college career on a forty-yard free kick. THE REGULARS V. Hungerford Wood Ransone Ortel Bocchetla Cook Horn, Twilley Hortje, Larrimore Managers: Panetti, Ear Malone, Case CROSS COUNTRY Sronding: Sweeney, Gunderloy, Brandenburg, LaWall, Hubbard. Kneeling: Becker, Tom, Dryden, Bo CROSS COUNTRY SCHEDULE Oct. 15 Washington 17* Baltimore Olympic 45 Oct. 22 Washington 26 Johns Hopkins 31 Oct. 29 Washington 23 Loyola 32 Nov. 4 Washington 17 Gallaudet 43 Nov. 11 Middle Atlantic Championship 6th PI. Nov. 21 Mason-Dixon Championship 3rd PI. *Low Score Wins The 1949 Cross Country season had two notable "firsts"— first in dual meet competition and first home meets in Washington College history. The undefeated slate was gained by lop-sided victories over the Baltimore Olympic Club and Gallaudet College in the first two meets ever held officially at Washington College. Decisive wins at Johns Hopkins University and Loyola College rounded out the dual meet schedule. The Sho' harriers fared less well in the pair of conference championships that ended the season. The Middle Atlantic Cross Country Championship on November 11 saw the Maroons take sixth place in a field of fifteen teams. Larry Brandenburg, team captain and unofficial coach, was the first Washington College man to finish as he took 19th place. Next came Fillmore Dry- den— 20, Mert Bowie— 22, Bill Tom— 43, and Tom Benson— 49 to round out the first five finishers over the 4'/i mile course. The event was held at Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Pennsylvania. The thinclads travelled south to Bridge- water College, Virginia on November 21 to par- ticipate in the Mason-Dixon Championship— clos- ing race of the season. The team placed third, bowing to victorious Roanoke College and run- ner-up Bridgewater over the 3 3 /4 mile course. Brandenburg again paced the local contingent as he took fifth place honors followed by Dryden —9, Bowie— 10, Benson— 21, and Tom— 27. IIINKNTIItU, Johns Taylo Scallion Erogan Standing: Coach Athey, Morris, McHugh, Johnson, Larimore, Ravenscroft, Taylor, Brogan, Sullivan, Kosiak. Kneeling: Coss, Hogan, Scallion, Captain Cook, Rudo, Gunning, Zaloski, Tilley, Twilley. Schedule Washington 59 Baltimore U 61 Washington 49 West Chester 61* Washington 47 Delaware U 48* Washington 71 Gallaudet 43 Washington 57 Western Md. 56 Washington 74 West Chester 80*f Washington 64 Towson Teachers 45 Washington 65 Catholic U 57 Washington 70 Loyola (Baltimore) 80 Washington 59 Mt. St. Mary's 74 Washington 73 Gallaudet 52 Washington 51 Baltimore U 35 Washington 60 Potomac State 58* Washington 64 Catholic U 63 Washington 63 Randolph Macon 51 Washington 46 Western Md 60 Washington 71 Johns Hopkins U. 69$ Washington 68 Mt. St. Mary's . 62 Washington 53 Towson Teachers 50 Washington 51 Loyola (Baltimore) 68 Tournament Contests Washington 70 Roanoke 64 Washington 57 American U 78 * Indicates non-conference games. j" Indicates 2 overtime periods. t Indicates 1 overtime period. The 1949-50 basketball season saw Wash- ington assume its former "place in the sun" in Mason-Dixon cage ranks. Coach Ed Athey paced his charges to fifth place in the conference stand- ings and into the semi-finals of the play-offs. The Sho'men posted eleven wins against five losses in the scheduled M-D season with 13 wins against 9 losses in over-all competition. Double wins were gained over Catholic University, Towson Teachers, and Gallaudet. Mason-Dixon play-off rules have the top eight teams of the fifteen members play an elim- ination championship after regular season play has ended. The games were held at Loyola Col- lege in Baltimore on March 2, 3, 4. Washington downed Roanoke (Virginia) College 70-64 in the featured game of opening night. Nick Scallion dropped in 34 points to break Jim Lacy's old record of 31 points for a single play-off game. The next evening the Maroons tasted defeat at the hands of American University, 78-57. The men from the Capitol City went on to win the championship the next day at the expense of Loyola College. The Sho'men had the advantage in past season play of a lengthened season, new talent, plus the Conference's high scorer and record holder. In early October the cagers began work- outs in Cain Gymnasium. Practice games were held with the Baltimore Bullets and the Denton Bobcats of the Eastern Shore League. Of the eight most active players at the season's end, half were new to Washington Col- lege. Don McHugh, lanky forward, was third high scorer for the team with 153 points. He is a Sophomore transfer from Franklin and Marshall. Jim Taylor, 6'6" center from Kennett Square, Pa., is a Sophomore transfer from Long Island University. His much needed height proved a valuable asset to the Sho'men. Robert Johnson, a transfer from Potomac State College, held down a starting guard position and was especially good off enemy backboards. Steve Kosiak is a Fresh- man from Hazleton, Pa. He played in fourteen contests as a reserve forward. Returning players were headed by 1948-49 Mason-Dixon Champion Nick Scallion. "Nifty Nick" was highly touted as a Freshman when he scored 318 points to break the conference record. As a Sophomore, he broke his own conference tecord by dunking 397 points for a 24.8 average. In over-all competition he netted 576 points for c 25.8 average, third high in national small col- lege circles. A breakdown of Scallion's scoring shows 224 field goals for an even 600 attempts, an average of 37.3 per cent. In the free throw department he scored 128 times with 179 chances for a 71.5 per cent average. Bill Brogan returned as first-string center to the Maroons for his second straight year. Out- standing as a rebound man, he also scored 98 points in season play. Brogan is also from Hazle- ton. Ken Sullivan started at guard for the second straight year. He was second high scorer for the team with 155 points, mostly from outside the foul circle. Bernie Rudo, a Sophomore from Baltimore, saw a great deal of activity as the season pro- gressed. An adept playmaker and set-shot, Rudo scored 85 points for the Maroons. Rounding out the squad were Ed Gunning, Claude Ravenscroft, Team Captain, Lee Cook, Al Larimore, Al Zaloski, and Lou Morris. J. V. BASKETBALL Standing: Coach Apichella, Morris, Stewart, Guandola, Byhom. Seated: Smith, Gretto, J. Stewart, Zaloski, Wilson, Benjamin. Schedule Washington 42 Kennett Square 51 Washington 49 Longwood Prep 56 Washington 44 All-Stars 59 Washington 63 Beacom 33 Washington 45 Kennett Square 32 Washington 36 All-Stars 47 The Washington College Raiders recorded two wins against four losses in the 1949-50 cam- paign. The Jayvee aggregation had no schedule when the season opened, but student and team pressure forced it's reinstatement for the past campaign. Highlighting the season was a 63-33 wal- lopping handed out to Beacom College of Wil- mington and a 45-32 revenge victory over the Kennett Clippers, an independent team from Kennett Square, Pennsylvania. High scorer in the Eeacom contest was Mel Morgan with 16 points. Lou Morris garnered 13 markers to pace the locals and win over the Clippers. The season opened with a loss to Kennett Square in the first of the two meetings. Post- holiday play brought a hard-fought game with Longwood Preparatory School from Washington, D. C. The visitors were forced to the limit in gaining a 56-49 verdict. The two other losses were to the College All-Stars, a group drawn from the school's intra- mural League. LACROSSE ... 1949 Season ma ma f ttjggji am fSUB ^M^m O >i ; ^ M», Back Row: Managers: Wheeler, Duckworth. 2nd Row: Hodges, L. Leonard, Case, Coach Clark. 3rd Row: Ransone, Wescott, Bonnelt, Tom, E. Leonard, Wood, Hern, Stewart. 4th Row: Bacon, Hoffman, Kabernagel, Peters. Front Row: R. Jackson, Mullikin, J. Jackson, Mackrell, Earnshaw, Menzies, Faulkner, Rudo. SCHEDULE Washington 7 Annapolis 11 Washington 4 Loyola 6 Washington 5 Sparrows Pt. 4 Washington 12 Swarthmore ... 9 Washington Washington 16 Hofstra 1 17 Wm. & Mary 1 Washington 12 V.M.I Washington 10 Lehigh 2 Washington . 11 West Chester 2 Washington 13 Delaware ... 2 Washington 5 Western Md. 3 Washington 15 F. & M Washington 19 V.M.I 1 Washington 16 U. of Baltimore 5 Freshmen candidates bolster squad— Fresh- men Bob Jackson and Graeme Menzies break into starting lineup— Fourteen game schedule arranged — Stickmen drop first two games and then take twelve straight— Ransone and Hoffman sidelined for several games with injuries— Wood leads state scorers with 62 tallies and is voted most valuable player— Ransone elected captain of '50 team. The lacrossemen of '49 lived up to past expectations as they surged through a fourteen game schedule with but two setbacks. In its initial game, W.C was defeated by the Annapolis Lacrosse Club 11-7. Annapolis jumped to an early 2-0 lead, but Washington pounded back on shots by Charlie Hoffman and Larry Leonard to tie the score. Annapolis led 7-2 at the half, enough of a margin to enable them to be outscored by the Shoremen in the second half and still coast to victory. Shore at- tackman Ray Wood tallied three goals for Wash- ington. First string attack: Charlie Hoffrr Ray Wood, Gn First string Leonard. nd field: Larry Leonard, Jack Jacks, In Baltimore before 2,000 fans, W.C. lost to Loyola in the closing minutes of the game. The score was tied three times before Loyola closed with a rush to hand the Shoremen their second straight defeat. The high scoring Wood accounted for all four of W.C.'s goals. Undaunted by these two setbacks, the Maroon and Black bounced back to administer twelve systematic wallopings to their remaining foes. Playing before the home crowd, the Shore- men defeated Sparrows Point Lacrosse Club 5-4. Swarthmore fell next by a 12-9 margin after lead- ing the visiting Shore ten 5-4 at the half. At the beginning of the third quarter, W.C. played its best brand of lacrosse to date, as they rammed home four goals in two minutes. Leading the scor- ing parade were Wood (5), Ed Leonard (3), and Hoffman (2). At New York, the Shoremen easily wal- loped Hofstra College 16-1. The Maroon and Black jumped to an early 6-0 lead and through- out the game Coach Clark played his reserves. Wood led the scoring with six markers and Bernie Rudo chalked up three. Playing without the services of two regu- lars, Price Ransone and Charlie Hoffman, the Shoremen invaded the Soulh and waded through William and Mary 17-1 and V.M.I. 12-0. Ray Wood and Graeme Menzies sparked the attack in collecting 1 1 and 7 goals respectively during the trip. Lehigh was the next victim of the Maroon and Black as Wood, with six goals, led the Shore team to a 10-2 victory. Bill Tom turned in some sensational work at the nets as he made sixteen saves and kept Lehigh in check. West Chester fell next to the tune of 11-2. This victory was followed by a 13-2 trouncing of Delaware. In the rain and sleet at Western Mary- First string defe Chotty Mullikin, Bob Jacks, land, the Shoremen outscored Western Md. 5-3 after warding off a late rally by the Green Ter- rors. Hoffman scored quickly to put the Maroon and Black ahead 1-0. Larry Leonard thrust two more shots past the Western Md. goalie, and in the fading minutes of the first quarter Ed Leonard, on a sole dash, scored to give the W.C. stickmen a 4-0 advantage. Western Md. rebounded with three goals however, but with three minutes re- maining in the game Ed Leonard applied the clincher to insure a hard fought win. This was the first game of Wood's collegiate career that he had been held scoreless. Against Franklin and Marshall however, Wood rebounded to score six goals and lead the home team to an easy 15-0 triumph. At Chestertown, the Shoremen found little opposition from V.M.I, as they spanked the Cadets 19-1. Wood had seven tallies while Hoffman was two off the pace with five. Menzies proved to be the unsung hero however, as he assisted on six goals. In the finale, W.C. swamped University of Baltimore 16-5. After Wood, Hoffman, and Larry Leonard had given Washington a 3-0 first quarter lead, Duke Case hit with three straight shots within the first four minutes of the second period. This gave the Shoremen a commanding 6-0 lead which they never relinquished. At the close of the season, Ray Wood was awarded the Wolman Trophy as the most valu- able player on the squad, and Price Ransone was chosen by his teammates to captain the stickmen in '50. TRACK... 1949 Season 1st Row: Sutton, Twilley, Hubbard, Brandenburg. 2nd Row: LaWall, Bowie, Cooch Athey, Littleton, Menden- hall, Merriken. 3rd Row: Becker, Benson, Schuman (Captain), Kenworthey. 4th Row: Lambdin (manager), Rowe, Cook, Blizzard. SCHEDULE Washington 57% Cath. Univ. - • 73y 3 Washington 84 Salisbury 15 Washington 107'/j Gallaudet 18'/z Washington 75 Johns Hopkins 51 Washington 98 Penn Military 28 Washington 102 Loyola 24 Penn Relays— 1st Mason-Dixon 1 Mile Relay 2nd Middle Atlantic 1 Mile Relay Mason-Dixon Track and Field Championships: Washington 57'/2 — Catholic Univ 48'/2-Johns Hopkins 37 Coach Athey and his charges got off to a ragged start as they opened the season with a close loss to Catholic Univ. This team, however, came surging back from the opening defeat to capture five straight dual meets and bring home the victors' trophy from the annual Mason-Dixon Conference party. This was the first time, since the days of Gibby Young, Basil Tulley, and Ed McMahon, that the W.C. team was able to walk off with the laurels. The season was filled with instances of in- dividual spunk and team spirit. Jim Eiring and Lou Blizzard started three weeks late, but worked into shape to gain seven points between them at the championships. Warren Rowe and Lee Cook worked in the high jump and broad jump with effi- ciency— Rowe jumped 6' %«." to set a new Kibler Field record. Mel Littleton used his sharp, snap- ping shoulder muscles to get off some fine javelin heaves. The running counterparts of these field men romped over their opposition. Mickey Hub- bard averaged 13.8 points in each meet with a total of 83 points. He was undefeated in the 100 and 220 yard dashes in dual competition. By gaining two 2nds in the dashes and a 4th in the broad jump, he tied teammate Larry Branden- burg for top scoring honors at the M-D Champion- ships with 10 points. Cal Merriken gave Mick strong support in these events throughout the sea- son. Larry Brandenburg, beaten only once in twelve dual races, moved into the M-D and hung up new records in the 440 yard dash and the 880 yard run. He did the 440 in 49.9 seconds to nip the defending champion, Leon Schwartz from J.H.U., at the tape. In the 880 yard run, he came from behind to beat Dan Doyle, of C.U., and suc- cessfully defended his own championship with a 1 minute, 58.8 seconds effort. Jim Twilley gave terrific support in the 440 yard dash throughout the season. These two men, plus Ray Sutton, com- pleted half the finalists in the 440 yard dash in the M-D. The 1 and 2 mile races found Fillmore Dryden and Mert Bowie see-sawing for first place all season. They ran 2nd and 4th respectively, at the conference in the 2 mile run. Tom Benson added to our cause in these distances. Captain Joe Shuman ran an undefeated string of 220 yard hurdles, only to be edged out of first place in the championships. Abe Menden- hall and Ray Sutton joined Joe to run 2nd, 4th, and 5th in the lows at the conference meet. Abe and Bill Kenworthey were our combined attacks featured in the high timbers. Paul Becker and Fred LaWall, who saw service in the middle distances, rounded out the Squad. The 1 mile relay team of Ray Sutton, Mick Hubbard, Jim Twilley, and Larry Brandenburg outraced all that the competition could offer and chalked up a new record of 3 minutes 25.4 sec- onds at the Penn Relays. This same quartet came within an eyelash of picking up the Middle Atlan- tic 1 mile Relay Championship when they gained 2nd place with their heat-winning time of 3 min- utes 27 seconds. "Mickey" Hubbard flying ho I Mile Relay Team Mason Dixon Champs Blizzard In Action BASEBUL ... 1949 Season 1949 Spring sports at Washington Col- lege seemed blessed with winning ways, and base- ball was no exception. Coach Frank Apichella led his charges to the championship circle of the Mason-Dixon's Northern Division with an enviable 12-3 record. Outstanding among the pitching staff were veteran Lambert Coakley and Frosh Ken Sullivan. Their battery mates were Howard Til ley end Ray Lingo, while the starting infield consisted of veterans Bill Mullineaux at first, Mel Morgan at shortstop and "Sut" Tattersall in the hot corner with newcomer Johnny Cox at the second sack. In the outer garden veteran centerfielder Danny Hall was flanked by Freshmen Joe Ingarra and "Mole" Janigan. Coach Apichella's first call for baseball candidates came in early March with more than forty men reporting. Cold weather forced the team indoors for early practice sessions. The ad- vent of warmer weather allowed outdoor work- outs near the end of March and early April. With the aid of the indoor practices the baseballers hit an early season form, winning the Baltimore University opening game 5-0 behind Coakley's four-hit pitching. After the initial trouncing of Baltimore U., the Sho' nine journeyed to Newark, Delaware to receive a 13-0 loss as Blue Hen hurlers limited the Maroons to three scattered hits. The Delaware contest was a non-conference game. Returning to Mason-Dixon play with a Western Md. road trip, the Sho'men inked three lop-sided victories in as many days. Towson Teachers took the short end of an 18-5 score as third-sacker "Sut" Tattersall enjoyed a perfect day with the bat and gained four hits. The next day, at Emmitsburg, the Mt. St. Mary's nine fared little better, bowing 15-1 to the left-handed slants of Ken Sullivan. Lambert Coakley made it four straight conference wins the next afternoon by blanking the Green Terrors of Western Maryland 6-0 on four hits. The Sho'men found the rebel roster of Lynchburg College to be a tougher foe, bowing 8-0 to the visiting Virginians in the first confer- ence loss. After a three day layoff in which weak spots were ironed out by Coach Apichella, the Maroons bounced back strongly against Johns, Hopkins, defeating the Jays by a 14-2 score. As the baseballers hit their mid-season form. Cox, Tilley, Bachetta, and Tattersall showed definite improvement in the batting box. Ingarra was switched to the clean-up slot. This run-pro- ducing aggregation paid off at Bugle Field in Baltimore as the Sho'men came from behind to hand Baltimore U. its second loss, 6-3. Moving over to Fort Meade for an exhibition game, the Soldiers eked out a tight victory by a 7-6 score, handing the Maroons their third defeat. The locals next journeyed to Rehoboth, Delaware, to meet their entry in the Class D Eastern Shore League. The professional batsmen won the tightly played contest 3-0. Mason-Dixon play was resumed against Randolph-Macon (Va.) with whom Washington was tied for the league lead. The teams split a double-header, with the Yellow-Jackets taking the opener 7-3 and the Sho'men capturing the nightcap by a 6-2 count. A follow-up 6-3 win over Catholic University gave the Maroons the conference lead with a record of eight wins against two losses. Fort Meade returned an earlier visit by Washington and handed the home nine another defeat, 7-1. The W.C. men swept both ends of a double-header from the second place Loyola team, 6-1 and 6-5. The next day another win was notched in the lid-lifter against American Univers- ity 13-7. The Capital City team gained an 8-0 win in the nightcap. The last regular game was at Kibler Field against Mount St. Mary's. A smooth functioning infield helped shortstop Mel Morgan gain a 3-1 nod. This win clinched the flag for the Northern Division of the Mason-Dixon Conference. A two out of three championship series was opened May 19 against American University, winner of the Southern Division. Ken Sullivan's neat three hitter was wasted as the Eagles held Sho' hitters powerless and won 2-0. The next day the teams moved to Kibler Field and high winds throttled pitching effectiveness as American U. out-slugged the Sho'men 22-12 to take the play- off. TEH1S... 1949 Season Brandt, Shetterly, B. Wyckoff, James, G. Wyckoff, J. Smith. Washington Washington Washington Washington Washington Washington Washington Washington Washington Washington Washington Washington Washington Schedule 4 Baltimore U. 9 Towson 4 Mt. St. Mary's 3 Western Maryland 1 Lynchburg 4 Johns Hopkins 1 Catholic U. Loyola 6 Rand. Macon 4 Westchester 2 Catholic U. 2 Loyola 5 Mt. St. Mary's The 1949 Tennis Team posted three victor- ies in 13 outings. Four of the losses were by a single set. In addition, four more were to the pow- erful net squads of Loyola College and Catholic University. The 1, 2, and 3 positions were held by freshmen, however, giving strong indications of good things to come. Bruce Wyckoff, No. 1, is well ranked in New Jersey Tennis circles, Gary Wyckoff, brother to Bruce, is No. 3 man with Jack Smith in the second slot. These men, along with veterans Boots Shetterly, Lou James and Bill Brandt will return in 1950. Volunteer coach for the netmen is Tom Eliason of Chestertown. UTimil II II RISktiTltll The intra-mural program in basketball is probably the most successful non-varsity sports participation on the Hill. A total of twelve teams comprise the East and West Divisions. The East League is composed of dormitory teams while the West group has fraternity and class teams. The games are played in the afternoon in Cain Hall. As pointed out by Athletic Director Ed Athey, the intra-mural program's purpose is best demonstrated by the aim of physical education: to "build school spirit and unify school activities". The season at the time of this writing had not been completed and no champion can be announced. BOARD OF MANAGERS 3rd Row: Horn, Gustofson, Weber, Gress. 2nd Row: Ponder, P. Bowes, Olt-Vice-President, Jones. 1st Row: P. Metcalfe-Secretory-Treasurer, E. A. Ivens, M. Metcalfe— President, Ahern. 3rd Row: E. A. Ivens, Right Halfback; Weber, Center Halfback; Gress, Right Fullback; Ponder, Left Full- back. 2nd Row: Olt, Center Fullback; M. Metcalfe, Left Halfback, Jones, Bowes. 1st Row: Horn, Right Inner; Ahern, Center; Gustofson, Right Wing. VARSITY HOCKEY Hockey in 1949 brought forth a great deal of interest and competitive spirit among the girls. Two teams vied for top honors. The Sophomore- Senior team captained by Kay Ponder, finished the season undefeated, while Mickey Olt's Fresh- men-Junior combination offered stiff competition. The Board of Managers, with Miss Doris Bell as faculty advisor, selects the honorary var- sity. The Board of Managers also awards honors for participation in athletics and schedules the games. The members of the Board sell candy and raffle cakes, cookies and box suppers to earn money for the promotion of girls' athletics. The officers of the Board are elected by the G. I. A. A. Las featuras HllilECOMINIi QUEEN and COURT The Queen, Barbara Stone The Old Order Changeth The Court: Leslee Tull, Marlene Meyer, Dian Latshaw, Bar bara Stone, Dean Livingood, Mary Ellen Ivory— '48 Queen Beth Wilmer-'47 Queen. THOSE WERE THE DAYS Dick and Harvey . . . Hodson after chow . . . Dick and Johnny . . . tough guy . off to New York . . . Nan and Barb on the Ferry . . . now, now qirls.. THOSE WERE THE HAYS The Foo House at H . . Risque!! Bulldog . . . Pop, Harry and Paulii the Mt. Vernon picnic. . Dim and the gang THOSE WERE THE D.1YS Prince Igor in the sack . . . Hilty and the boys ... at the Country Club . . . Campaigners . . . The last mile home . . . Dormitory impromptu . . . Just watchin'. TH8NK HERE THE DAYS Photo finish . . . Off to the big city . . . Beach secured . . . English Literature 201 . . . Queen for a day . . . Bathing beauties . . . Make up . . . WASA on the oir . . . Fore! . . . Country Club Set. THOSE WERE THE HAYS Zetos in glad rags . . . Alpha Chi's informal party . . . Draw one! . . . Whose coke . . . What bor maids . . . Snack Bar get together . . . Rub-a-dub-dub, Stone's in a tub . . . Stump the expert! . . . Pan-Hel Tea . . . Jayvees in action ... At the Granary . . . "Sonny-boy" Gress. 121 Ilillli SPECIES OF LiTU-lMlill \\ WILD LIFE Any resemblance between the faculty and the animals depicted is purely coincidental Advertising TOST NO BILLS Ortpirfi of: NO BUMS SJJOwEDTo RK HERE l/MOVE ON LOST snowsuuT 601- HERE NEvfctf KN OOtfKEy lOfflX: OPIUHILI- BUT MUSt BE OUfiO. GBRClflS TR7 ours FOR THE SPANISH PLBYfRS COME ONE ,C0ME AU SEE HOW EASV 3T CRN T\HE /v\ t IM F OR LI L&BOR CC SNACK BA BULL FIGH [TONIGHT AT LOEW'S THE/ Washington College Founded 1782 MARYLAND'S OLDEST INSTITUTION OF HIGHER LEARNING FULLY ACCREDITED LIBERAL ARTS COLLEGE WITH A LIMITED ENROLLMENT HIGH IDEALS OF CHARACTER AND CITIZENSHIP DEVELOPED THROUGH ONE HUNDRED AND SIXTY-EIGHT YEARS OF EDUCATIONAL SERVICE MODERN CURRICULA, TO MEET THE NEEDS OF THE STUDENT IN THE MODERN WORLD BROAD PROGAM OF STUDENT ACTIVITIES AND RECREATION. MODERATE FEES AND LIVING EXPENSES For Catalogue and Information — Address WASHINGTON COLLEGE CHESTERTOWN. MD. STAM DRUG COMPANY "The Prescription Store" School Supplies - Cigarettes Whitman's Candies Ice Cream CHESTERTOWN Phone 30 LA ROSA RESTAURANT Serving the Best lor the Best — Our Customers The Finest in Italian Foods 113 MAIN STREET ANNAPOLIS Compliments of THE CHESTERTOWN LIGHT AND POWER COMPANY WESTINGHOUSE MAZDA LAMPS Phone 333 Chestertown Maryland LEGG & COMPANY ESTABLISHED 1878 RECEIVERS and SHIPPERS GRAIN FLOUR BALTIMORE THOMAS G. HOPE Congratulations, Success and Best Wishes to THE GRADUATES OF 1950 HUTZLER BROTHERS CO. Howard and Saratoga Streets Baltimore 1, Maryland Compliments from The Bakers of BOND BREAD Compliments of LAUNDRY -MAT CHESTERTOWN LUMRER EFFICIENT SANITARY and ECONOMICAL Located Next to Bowling Center MILLWORK CO. Phone 6221 E. S. HOLLINGER, Prop. CHESTERTOWN HOSIERY MILLS, Inc. Manufacturers ol Ladies Full Fashioned Nylon Hosiery CHESTERTOWN, MARYLAND P AC A' S PAUL'S A SMART SHOP FOR WOMEN SHOE REPAIR SHOP AND OUR "YOUNG SOPHISTICATES" SHOE LACES and SHOE POLISH JUNIOR MISS SHOP of ALL KINDS 1 PHONE 106 CHESTERTOWN, MD. Phone 479 Compliments of PARK CLEANERS LEO HICKS CHESTERTOWN - CENTREVILLE MARYLAND We Deliver — Work of Quality Phone 451 Chestertown PHONE: PLANT 318W FOUNTAIN SERVICE LIGHT LUNCH TELEVISION BENNETT' s * WE DON'T KEEP THE BEST WE SELL IT • "BILL' BENNETT, Proprietor PHONE 41 Experience Has No Substitute 21 Years of Yearbook "Knowhow" Is Yours When You Sign With MERIN STUDIOS OF DISTINCTION Official Photographers to the 1950 PEGASUS All portraits appearing in this publication have been placed on file in our studio and can be duplicated at any time Write or Phone Us for Information 1010 CHESTNUT STREET PEnnypacker 5-5777 PHILADELPHIA 7. PA. Compliments of the CLASS OF 1950 Compliments of the CLASS OF 1951 Compliments of the CLASS OF 1952 Compliments of the CLASS OF 1953 THE KENT COUNTY SAVINGS COOPER'S HARDWARE BANK STORE Chestertown, Maryland Phone 14 Our Motto Is "Safety Beyond All Else" Chestertown, Md. Compliments of Compliments of Forney's Jewelry Store CHESTERTOWN, MD. TRUSLOW'S POULTRY FARM Have a Coke rwlft DRINK */U \ L • A 5* When You Think of Sporting Goods the EDDIE LEONARD Sporting Goods Co. 169 Conduit Street Annapolis, Maryland ATHLETIC OUTFITTERS TO WASHINGTON COLLEGE LARRY and EDDIE LEONARD, JR., Campus Agents If Noxy were what Noxy seems And not the Noxy of our dreams. But powder mixed with greasy paint How quick we'd chuck it, but it ain't. So Go little Blue Jar Go, Bearing an honored name 'Til everywhere that you have went. They'll be glad that you have came. 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GEITZ, WILLIAM DANIEL, JR Rock Hall, Md. GILL, JOHN LEE Chestertown, Md. GOLDEN, ARLEY BURTON Chestertown, Md. GRAEF, HARLAND 301 East William St., Salisbury, Md. GRAHAM, CAROL 1221 N. Calvert St., Baltimore 2, Md. GRAY, GLENN R 2900 Berwick Ave., Baltimore, Md. GRAY, NANCY GORDON 33 Broadway, Hagerstown, Md. GREENLY WILLIAM GARRET Denton, Md. GRESS, JACQUELINE 101 Jacoby St., Norristown, Pa. GRETO, SAMUEL 1306 Lewis St., Crum Lynne, Pa. GRIFFIN, JOHN NORMAN 707 Morning Side Dr., Towson 4, Md. GRIM, JOHN 908 Frederick Rd., Catonsville, Md. (28) GROVE, JOSEPH E P.O. Box 185, Chestertown, Md. GROVES, BEDFORD JAMES R.F.D. #1, Chestertown, Md. GRUMBINE, ALLEN FRANK R.F.D. #4, Westminster, Md. GU ANDOLO, JOEL 8202 Georgetown Rd., Bethesda, Md. GUNERLOY, FRANK CHARLES, JR Box 4, Pasedena, Md. GUNNINE, EDWARD EUGENE 8 Decatur St., Cumberland, N. J. GUSTAFSON, ELINORE JUNE 906 Beaumont Ave., Baltimore, Md. HADAWAY, JAMES J Chestertown, Md. HAEBEL, JAMES 1 Plaza, Marcus Hook, Pa. HAINES, JOHN BAUER 4807 York Rd., Baltimore 12, Md. HALL, DANIEL ANDREW Rising Sun, Md. HALL, ROBERT LEE, JR 1510 Mt. Royal Ave., Baltimore, Md. HALSTED, DOROTHY EVELYN Box 331, Aberdeen, Md. HAMILTON, CAROLYN R.F.D. #2, Havre de Grace, Md. HAND, SHIRLEY ELIZABETH 601 Roxboro PI., N.W. Washington 11, D. C. HANDSBERRY, EUGENE BRYAN Leipsie, Del. HARRIS, MOE JACOB 1 1 W. Main St., Elkton, Md. HARTJE, WILLIAM GEORGE, JR 7722 Harford Rd., Parkville 14, Md. HASTINGS, ARTHUR HENRY Worton, Md. HATCHERSON, ROBERT ROGERS, JR Chestertown, Md. HAYS, ELLEN 3828 Calvert St., Washington, D. C. HEARN, BENJAMIN TRANKLIN, III 222 St. Dunstans Rd„ Baltimore 12, Md. HEDERMAN, THOMAS LANDON 1414 Thirty-fourth St., N.W. Washington 7, D. C. HEILIG, MENDEL L 211 Hazel Ave., Salisbury, Md. HELMER, ALEXANDER JAMES, JR Cordova, Md. HENDERSON, RUSSELL GEORGE 1542 Lochwood Rd., Baltimore 18, Md. HENDRICKSON, RUTH ELLEN 3123 Baker St., Baltimore, Md. HENRY, FRANK SPARKS Pedricktown, N. J. HERRMAN, ROBERT L, JR 10 Shell Rd„ Carney's Point, N. J. HERSCH, CHARLOTTE Rock Hall, Md. HETZEL, WILLIAM GELAL, JR 847 Venable PI., N.W., Washington, D. C. HIGHLAND, HENRY ARTHUR Ridgely, Md. HILL, JOAN Chestertown, Md. HINES, JAMES WILLIAM 211 Schley St., Cumberland, Md. HITCHCOCK, WALTER R Box 210, Pikesville, Md. HODGES, JOHN Columbia Rd., Ellicott City, Md. HOFFMAN, CHARLES BERNARD, JR High Ridge Rd., Ellicott City, Md. HOGAN, ROBERT 512 S. Union St., Wilmington, Del. HOGG, FRANK Centreville, Md. HOLLIS, RAYMOND OLIVER Elkton, Md., Rt. #4 HOPE, KATHLEEN MARY 4409 Wickford Rd., Baltimore 12, Md. HORN, GEORGE THOMAS 1707 Ensor St., Baltimore 29, Md HORN, SUZANNE DARNELL 525 Rossiter Ave., Baltimore, Md. HORNSTEIN, BRUCE LOUIS 3212 Dorchester Rd., Baltimore, Md. HOWARD, KENNETH 1238 E. 12th St., Eddystone, Pa. HUBBARD, MILTON LeCOMPTE, JR 210 High St., Cambridge, Md. HUBBARD, OLIVER WEBB East New Market, Md. HUGHES, VIRGINIA ANNE 27 East 62nd St., N. Y. HUMBERSTON, JANE Mountain Lake Park, Md. HUNGERFORD, ROBERT ADELBERT, JR Bryans Rd., Indianhead, Md. HUNGERFORD, VINCENT CLAGGETT Bryans Rd., Indianhead, Md. HUTCHINS, LAWRENCE QUAIL 57 Dunkirk Rd., Baltimore 12, Md. INGARRA, JOSEPH 126 Queen St., Chestertown, Md. ISELE, GRACE 585 Liberty Ave., Williston Pk., N. Y. IVENS, BETTY IRENE Rt. #2, Chestertown, Md. IVENS, EDITH ANN 104 Phelosophers Terrace, Chestertown, Md. IVORY, MARY ELLEN Kecoughtan, Va. JACKSON, JOHN HENDERSON, JR 1221 Southview Rd., Baltimore 18, Md. JACKSON, ROBERT W 1221 Southview Rd., Baltimore 18, Md. JACOBSON, RUSSELL T 527 W. Ellet St., Philadelphia 19, Pa. JAMES LOUIS RITCHIE Muller Apts., Hagerstown, Md. JESTER, WILLI AM R Liberty St., Harrington, Del. JOHNSON, ANTHONY CLAYTON Golt, Md. JOHNSON, NORMA JEAN Sterling Hotel, Kentucky Ave., Atlantic City, N. J. JOHNSON, ROBERT O Nikep, Md. JOHNSTON, DUKE DARNEY 3417 University Place, Baltimore, Md. JONES, ALEXANDER GRAY Princess Anne, Md. JONES, JAMES TOUCHSTONE, III #2 Merrymount Rd., Baltimore, Md. JONES, MARIAN BEATRICE Centreville, Md. JONES, MARIAN LEE High St., Chestertown, Md. JUSTICE, JAMES HAROLD Stockton, Md. KABERNAGEL, HARRY FREDERICK 3610 Rexmere Rd., Baltimore 18, Md. KAISER, JOSEPH J., JR 1 Scott Circle, Washington, D.C. KELBAUGH, RALPH EYLER 601 Murdock Rd., Baltimore, Md. KELM, DOROTHY HELEN 10 West Burke Ave., Towson, Md. KENT, RICHARD F., JR R.R. #2, Rock Hall, Md. KENWORTHEY, WILLIAM HENRY, JR Smyrna, Delaware KERNS, JOHN BERNARD 2231 E. Oliver St., Baltimore 13, Md. KESTING, PATRICIA MURRAY 618 Register Ave., Baltimore 13, Md. KINTNER, FLOYD JOHNSON, JR Perryville, Md. KIRWAN, DONALD THOMAS 204 Bayly Ave., Cambridge, Md. KLEIN, JOHN W„ III 915 Wayne Ave., Wyomissing, Pa. KNIGHT, THOMAS H. OWEN Caney Place Forest Glen, Md. KOSIAK, STEPHEN A 212 E. 4th St., Hazleton, Pa. KOUMJIAN, PAULINE ARMINE 600 Hilton Ave., Catonville 28, Md. KRASSNER, LEONARD SANDERS 17 Anthony St., New Haven, Conn. KREEGER, JAMES, III Easton, Md. KRUELLE, VIRGINIA MAE. 3005 Rueckert Ave.,Baltimore 14, Md. KUHN, FRANK HAROLD 307 Lakeview Ave., Haddonfield, N.J. LAND, WILLIAM ASHBY 513 Park Ave., Baltimore, Md. LANDON, WILLIAM FREDERICK State St., Crisfield, Md. LANGFORD, FRANKLIN STEELE 100 Livingston St., Salisbury, Md. LARRIMORE, ALANSON LEE 1101 Greenwood Ave., Takoma Park, Md. LARRIMORE, ROLAND TILGHMAN Rock Hall, Md. LATSHAW, ELMA DIAN 579 Church St., Royersford, Pa. LaWALL, FREDERICK E 5 Golf View Rd., Ardmore, Pa. LAWSON, GEORGE EDGAR Johnson's Creek Rd., Crisfield, MJ. lEE, ERNEST JOSEPH 120 Gretwood Lane, Chestertown, Md. LEFF, HARVEY PAUL 230 Atlantic Ave., Lynbrook, N.Y. LEIGH, LEWIS CASS, JR 212 E. Thornapple St., Chevy Chase 15, Md. LEONARD, EDWARD I RANKLIN 169 Conduit St., Annapolis, Md. LEONARD, LARRY ALLEN 169 Conduit St., Annapolis, Md. LEONARD, RALPH OLDS York Rd., R.F.D. #8, Towson, Md. LEVERAGE, DOROTHY ANN 108 Steward St., Easton, Md. LEWIS, JAMES FRANKLIN Route #3, Cambridge, Md. LEWIS, RICHARD CAWLEY 104 Elkton Blvd., Elkton, Md. LINGO, RAYMOND DEE Millsboro, Del. LINDSAY, THERESA SHARRETTS 605 W. Joppa Rd., Towson 4, Md. LITTLETON, MELVIN EDWARD 3111 Tyndale Ave., Baltimore 14, Md. LLOYD, WILLIAM MORGAN Seaford, Del. LOHMANN, CHARLES PERKINS 821 S. Bowman Ave., Wynnewood, Pa. LORENTZ, (RANK WILLIAM R.D. #6, Bridgeton, N. J. LOWE, THOMAS HUNTER 701 E. Arlington Ave., Baltimore 12, Md. LOYOT, EDMOND CHARLES 26 Fourth St., Waterbury, Conn. LUCIA, MARIE ANTOINETTE Monticello Ave., Salisbury, Md. LUCIANO, STEPHEN THOMAS 103 North Rd., Tuckahoe, N. Y. LUSBY, EDGAR RANKIN Kennedyville, Md. McCONNELL, HARVEY REED, JR 3712 Shepard St., Brentwood, Md. McC ALLOUGH, JACK DEMPSEY Friendsville, Md. McCURDY, JAMES WRAY, JR Clark and Lincoln Ave., Lutherville, Md. MCDONNELL, WILLIAM 608 Tunbridge Rd., Baltimore 12, Md. McFADDEN, RAYMOND 133 Spring Ave., Chestertown, Md. McGRAN, ROBERT FREDERIC 319-A High St., Chestertown, Md. McHALE, STEPHEN JOSEPH, JR 100 Partridge Ave., Ridley Park, Pa. McHUGH, DONALD 549 Peace St., Hazleton, Pa. McKIE, BRUCE ROBERT E, Kent Circle, Chestertown, Md. McLAUGHLIN, CHARLES JOHN, 3RD 353 Ave. "G", Carney's Point, N. J. McLEAN, ROBERT NEIL 907 Braddock Rd., Cumberland, Md. McNULTY, ROSE ANNE Linthicum Heights, Md. MacPHERSON, RALPH DUNCAN, JR Box 847, Easton, Md. MAGLIOCHETTA, VINCENT 43 Third St., Glen Cove, N. Y. MALONE, GORDON LEE Prince Frederick, Md. MANGUS, SAMUEL JAMES Norris Blvd., Baltimore 22, Md. MARINO, CLAIRE 804 Argonne Dr., Baltimore, Md. MARYOTT, GEORGE DONALD St. George Apts., Ardmore, Pa. MASON, FRANK EBAUGH, JR 24 S. Harrison St., Easton, Md. MASON, RANDOLPH MARCH AL 144 Queen St., Chestertown, Md. MEEGAN, MARY SHIRLEY 8408 Cedar St., Silver Spring, Md. MEEKER, ROBERT EUGENE Box 22, Whipple, Ariz. MENDERHALL, ABRAHAM Cecilton, Md. MENZIES, KENNETH GRAUME Lutherville, Md. MESSER, BETTY ANN Federalsburg, Md. MESSICK, CARL LEE 2901 Hillcrest Ave., Baltimore, Md. METCALFE, FRANCES MACKAY Chestertown, Md. METCALFE, MARGARET 104 Water St., Chestertown, Md. MEYER, MARLENE 124 Weber St., Harve de Grace, Md. MILES, CHARLES 29 Leonard Ave., Camden, N. J. MILLER, EDWARD JUDSON, III 2509 Pickwick Rd., Baltimore 7, Md. MILLER, JAMES Millington, Md. MILLER, PAUL 200 N. Mill St., Chestertown, Md. MILLNER, NOLLIE WAYNE 3000 Keystone Ave., Baltimore 18, Md. MITCHELL, JAMES DOUGLAS 48 Evans St., Binghamton, N. Y. MORGAN, WALTER MELVIN 500 E. 38th St., Baltimore 18, Md. MORRIS, LEWIS 708-14th Ave., Prospect Park, Pa. MUDD, ALFRED EMANUEL La Plata, Md. MULLER, DONALD ERWIN 548-73rd St., Brooklyn, N. Y. MULLIGAN, WILHAM WALTER Worton, Md. MULLIKAN, CHARLES R.D. #8, Towson 4, Md. MULVANEY, WILBERT MYRON Lynch, Md. MURDOCK, WILLIAM BRUCE Centreville, Md. MURRAY, WILLIAM 81 Sturgis Rd., Fairfield, Conn. NACRELLI, JOHN 220 E. 21st St., Chester, Pa. NAIMAN, DORIS 2436 Linden Ave., Baltimore 17, Md. NEIGHBOUR, MARION •■ . 30 Clinton Ave., Kearney, N. J. NEWMAN, JANET 7104 Wardman Rd„ Baltimore 12, Md. NICEWARNER, PAUL 106 Kent St., Chestertown, Md. NICHOLS, MIRIAM Federalsburg, Md. NICKERSON, FRED WALLACE Kennedyville, Md. NIXON, FREDERICK 3005 Frisby St., Boltimore 18, Md. NOIAND, CONLYN ELIASON, JR 208 Mt. Vernon Ave., Chestertown, Md. NEUTZEL, DONALD 4813 Kenwood Ave., Baltimore, Md. NUTTLE, NANCY 4402 Flowerton Rd„ Baltimore 29, Md. O'CONNER, MAURICE WARD 133 Spring Ave., Chestertown, Md. OGDEN, THOMAS BENJAMIN Morris and Clothier Rd., Wynnewood, Pa. OLT, ANNETTE 6304 Blenheim Rd., Baltimore 12, Md. OLVEY, MARY HELEN 732 Tuckerman St., N.W., Washington, D. C. ORTEL, WILLIAM WALTER White Marsh, Md. OWENS, MARION DOLORES . 2007 Alta Vista Ave., Baltimore 7, Md. PACZULLA, CARL DAVID Kellan Apts., Chestertown, Md. PALMER, ROBERT DALE Denton, Md. PANETTI, J. FREDERICK, III R.F.D. #2, Annapolis, Md. PANTER, BARBARA ANN 127 Oxford Blvd., Garden City, L. I., N. Y. PARRETT, RAYMOND EDWARD 231 East High St., Elkton, Md. PARSONS, RICHARD PURYEAR Natural Bridge, Va. PATTON, JOHN BARULSEN 214 Mallow Hill, Baltimore, Md. PASCHALL, HENRY MORRIS, III Rock Hall, Md. PAWLING, GEORGE LEON, JR 53 Pine St., Penns Grove, N. J. PEACOCK, MARGARET JANE Snow Hill, Md. PEELING, JOHN EDWARD Finksburg, Md. PETERS, RICHARD SAMUEL 107 Mople Ave., Baltimore 18, Md. PHEBUS, PATRICIA THERESA 422 Oak Lane, Towson 4, Md. PHILLIPS, WILLIAM H., JR 5513 Charlcote Rd., Bethesda, Md. PIPPIN, DAVID ROBERT Greensboro, Md. PLOCHARSKI, GEORGE MARTIN 2344 Orthodox St., Philadelphia, Pa. PLUMBO, HELEN MARGARET 18 Northfield Plaza, Northfield, N. J. POLLACK, HOWARD 3924 Edgewood Rd., Baltimore, Md. POLLARD, DOROTHE MILDRED 121 South Sixth St., Vineland, N. J. POMEROY, RAYMOND RICHARD 109 Grand Ave., Cumberland, Md. PONDER, KATHERIN M Kemp-Winchester, Annapolis, Md. POWELL, MARGARET LLOYD 316 Boyer Rd., Cheltenham, Pa. PRASALOWICZ, JOSEPH STANLEY 210 Highland Ave., Chester, Pa. PRICE, LEILA LILLIAN Traope, Md. PROBEY, MARY KATHLEEN 851 1 Hazelwood Dr., Bethesda, Md. ROBBINS, EDWARD A., JR 112 Locust St., Cambridge, Md. ROBINSON, OREM ELWOOD, JR 117 Water Street, Chestertown, Md. ROBINSON, WILLARD I., JR Crumpton, Md. ROBINSON, WILLIAM ORRIN, JR Box 275, Falls Church, Va. ROCHE, DOLORES HELENE 8400 Fenton St., Silver Spring, Md. ROE, HELEN ELIZABETH Sudlersville, Md. ROE, RUTH RITTENHOUSE Centreville, Md. ROLLINS, CLARENCE HENRY 5047 West Hills Rd., Baltimore 29, Md. RONEY, CLYDE M., JR 25 Rosemont Ave., Frederick, Md. ROSS, MYRA BLANCHE 39-18 Brookside Ave., Fair Lawn, N. J. ROSS, PHILIP HAROLD, JR Weems Creek, Annapolis, Md. RUDO, BERNARD 3507 Holmes Ave., Baltimore, Md. RUSSELL, IOLA BATES Chestertown, Md. RUTH, DALE LORRANE 204 S. Hanson St., Easton, Md. RYLE, EDSON RIDDELL Deal Island, Md. SADICK, STANFORD PAUL 205 Druid Ave., Salisbury, Md. SANTULLI, JOHN CARMEN, JR 447 South Leonard St., Waterbury, Conn. SCALLION, NICHOLAS JOHN 513 Hayes St., Hazleton, Pa. SCHNEIDER, DOUGLAS NORMAN, JR 3707 Flowerton Rd., Baltimore, Md. SCHNITZER, SHIRLEY LOIS 3901 Carlisle Ave., Baltimore, Md. SEIBEL, SAMUEL 221 W. Commerce St., Bridgeton, N. J. SEITZ, PHYLLIS MARTHA 615 Grandview Blvd., Lancaster, Pa. SEWELL, ROBERT ORVILLE Chester, Md. SHELTZER, IRVING MILTON Mechanicsville, Md. SHENK, RICHARD E 335 Arch St., Royersford, Pa. SHENTON, BLANCHE ADELE 733 Manchester Rd., Baltimore 29, Md. SHENTON, MARY JEAN 733 Manchester Rd., Baltimore 29, Md. SHEPPARD, MILTON R., JR 120 Evergreen Ave., Pitman, N. J. SHETTERLY, HENRY T 3 Locust Ave., White Plains, N. Y. SHILLINGBURG, RALPH L, JR 3721 Parkside Dr., Baltimore, Md. SHIMP, BENJAMIN, JR 37 N. Giles St., Bridgeton, N. J. SHOEMAKER, JOHN GORDON 409 S. Broad St., Kennett Square, Pa. SILESKY, GORDON MEYER 3310 Pinkney Rd., Baltimore 15, Md. SIHERII, LOUIS WILLIAM 31 S. Diamond St., Clifton Heights, Pa. SIMPERS, ROBERT WAYNE North East, Md. SKIPP, RICHARD V 20 Landry St., Bristol, Conn. SMITH, JACQUES PAUL Haverford, Pa. SMITH, JAMES RONALD 316 Ohio Ave., Salisbury, Md. SMITH, LOUIS DALE Arnold, Md. SMITH, MAURICE ROGERS Church Hill, Md. SMITH, NANCY LEE 1107 Eutaw St., Baltimore 1, Md. SMITH, ODEN LEE Arnold, Md. SMITH, VIRGINIA LEAH 3118 Dunglow Rd., Dundalk 22, Md. SPEAR, RALMOND L 3620 Fremont Ave., Camden, N. J. STALLING, SUZANNE RUTH 1725 "H" St., N.W., Washington, D. C. STAMM, GORDON LEE 5108 Leeds Ave., Baltimore 27, Md. STENGER, RICHARD TILGHMAN 201 North Queen St., Chestertown, Md. STEPHENSON, EDGAR LEWIS, JR 500 Race St., Cambridge, Md. STEWART, EDWART WILLIAM, JR Street, Md. STEWART, GEORGE EDWARD Prince George St., Annapolis, Md. STEWART, JOHN R., II 40 Township Rd., Baltimore 22, Md. STOLL, JOANNE ELEANOR 108 Edgerton Rd., Towson 4, Md. STONE, BARBARA ANN 408 3rd St., New Cumberland, Pa. STORCH, WALLACE GARRETT, JR R.F.D. #3, Cambridge, Md. STROHSACKER, GERHARDT WILLIAM Berlin, Md. STUCK, ROBERT GEORGE 37 Washington St., Wolcott, N. Y. STURGIS, ELIZABETH JANE Talbot C. C, Easton, Md. SULLIVAN, KENNETH WILLIAM 233 W. 233d St., Bronx, N. Y. SUTTON, RAYMOND F Chestertown, Md. SWEENEY, STANLEY EUGENE Route #1, Thurmont, Md. TALL, DONALDSON 3429 University Place, Baltimore, Md. TARBELL, JOHN WILLIAM 216 N. Governors Ave., Dover, Del. TARGETT, JANET ANN 2948 Calton Ave., N.E., Washington, D. C. TAYLOR, JAMES ELWOOD 119 Cypress St., Kennett Square, Pa. TEAFF, RUTH MARIE 503 Madison Ave., York, Pa. TILGHMAN, CORNELIUS ALFRED, JR Smyrna, Del. TILLEY, CHALMERS HOWARD 205 Center St., Kennett Square, Pa. TOM, WILLIAM 19 W. Chesapeake Ave., Baltimore, Md. TOIAN, CONSTANTINE NICHOLAI Tehran, Iran TOROSSIAN, AGNES SOLANGE R.D. #3, Cambridge, Md. TOWNSHEND, RALPH, JR Chestertown, Md. TRADER, JAMES RUSSELL Berlin, Md. TREUTH, JOHN WILLIAM, JR 334 Oella Ave., Catonsville 28, Md. TRIPPE, RICHARD Newcomb, Md. TULL, M. LESLEE 3955 Wilsby Ave., Baltimore 18, Md. TURNER, DONALD DEWEY Kennedyville, Md. TURNER, LEON HOWARD 8 Treacy Ave., Newark 8, N. J. TWILLEY, JAMES DORSEY Hebron, Md. UNDUTCH, JEROME J 1 806 Byrd St., Baltimore, Md. URFFER, JO ANN PARRISH 1517 Debaran Lane, Rosemont, Pa. VIGNA, EUGENE PAUL 406 St. John St., Harve de Grace, Md. VINYARD, ARTHUR ALAN 87 Shell Rd„ Carney's Point, N. J. VOLKER, WALTER FREDERICK 423 High St., Chestertown, Md. WADDELL, JAMES ROBERT Conowingo, Md. WALBERT, LEE Chestertown, Md. WARD, DALLAS SUNDERLAND Lower Marlboro, Md. WARTHER, WILLIAM E 108 S. Mill St., Chestertown, Md. WATSON, ELEANOR ELSIE 123 Frazer Ave., Collingswood, N. J. WATSON, MARY JANE 1015 Dale Dr., Silver Spring, Md. WEBB, THOMAS HENRY Federalsburg, Md. WEBER, SUSAN ALICE 44 North Giles St., Bridgeton, N. J. WELDE, RICHARD 3645 Campfield Rd., Baltimore, Md. WESCOTT, LAWRENCE STEWART 101 North Rolling Rd., Catonsville 28, Md. WEST, CHARLES VERNON 213 North Glen Ave., Annapolis, Md. WETZEL, JOHN FAUST Royal Oak, Md. WHEELER, JOHN BEVAN 104 Paradise Ave., Baltimore, Md. WHITE, LORENZO HAROLD Clifmar Rd., Randallstown, Md. WHITSITT, CHARLES EMORY Chestertown, Md. WILHELM, JOSHUA ERNEST, JR 219 Bosley Ave., Towson, Md. WILLIAMS, EDWARD SATTERFIELD, JR 217 Green Ridge Rd., Federalsburg, Md. WILLIAMS, JOYCE EVELYN Chestertown, Md. WILLIAMS, JUNE LORRAINE Whitford, Md. WILLIAMS, LLOYD ALAN 1311 Poplar St., Annapolis, Md. WILLIAMS, ROBERT THOMAS 31 W. Main St., Marlton, N. J. WILLSON, ROBERT FRANCIS 339 Broad St., Gibbstown, N. J. WILSON, JOHN M 801 W. 22nd St., Wilmington, Del. WILSON, RALPH DOUGLAS U. S. Marine Hospital, Baltimore 11, Md. WINSTEAD, MELVIN FRANKLIN 21 4 Mil St., Chestertown, Md. WOLF, HARRY BURGOYNE 46 East 40th St., Bayonne, N. J. WOLFE, WILLIAM MAYNARD 1200 St. Paul St., Baltimore, Md. WOLMAN, MURRAY LEE 2303 Anoka Ave., Baltimore, Md. WOOD, LELAND RAY 3122 Sequoia Ave., Baltimore 15, Md. WOOD, PAGE MASON, JR 4247 Wickford Rd., Baltimore 10, Md. WOODFIELD, JOHN ALBERT 5 E. 33rd St., Baltimore 18, Md. WRIGHT, GEORGE RAWLEY 105 South St., Smyrna, Del. WRIGHT, PATRICIA HOYT 3617 Greenway Dr., Prince George, Md. WRIGHT, ROSEMARY JEANNETTE Chestertown, Md. WYCKOFF, BRUCE RENTON 66 New England Ave., Summit, N. J. WYCKOFF, GARRETT HENRY 66 New England Ave., Summit, N. J. YOUNG, ELAINE BENTLEY 345 Rosebank Ave., Baltimore 12, Md. ZALOSKI, ALFRED ROBERT 52 Elm St. Ext., New Milford, Conn. jf/fl/> '^. — w y. •cp/ , fy **• i,w. <&« c , \ / V <^/. <%£ ^Vr^.^ -^i - "^ •^ <k K r<S aJ-tfX r- r ?~-o ■#&*3> ***^T> n '-^C^ 3 61 *?■ > X*^*-*~ x ,W^ o^ a.I^ ^ '^ 4?